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feat uau? Fife •»* 


i . tn. tAi,T, 

Mf MM «... Wfcrwri, Ky 

n BapUtai church. UK* 

iw wu Ubt (o wi ^ ttl 

sstt ef h** husband In vm tomuy 

mm »tta wt waft~~mmm* **a 

tot in lfc*rea -asm heaes on «- 
fool front, tot <*» eumwto MHMt 
Hi frtumr. fiWttftrltttt? equip- 
ped Prtoe •1300. Farm of 115 
•area* ««k end one-half mfies off 
highway, w»f Hebron 7-room 
house, \itm with basement $4,- 
ooe. With farm toon, also farm, 
one mile from Umaburg. » 
acres, ft v* room house and •moil 
barn, gl.800. all good land , house 
and bo« with new roof— also 80 
■em <m bttd road, omn room 


o26 2t pd Hebron, Ky. 

Her husband in'fo t H HWfH H» 
grave almost one year mo, and 
om eon John passed away four- 
teen months ■«<> _^_» «^ 

Mr* McMurray Is survived by 
tiro daughters Mra. Mahle and Btel* 
I* Rlppler, two sons William and 
Thomas Meliurray.four grandsons 
three sisters, three brother* and a 
boat of retativus and frienda 

funeral Director W. A. Buttock 
had charge of the funeral arrange- 


. to an aUuigjjlHWt . of pav 

for ale , 

Vf*#taieUt^ ' : 

BM in*p»i 


wo Wo 

tng fwn OapEoi 
grant ebejrfw he w 
mil that anhiSsfh 
now In seselan. as 

to aw- 

Is not 

FOR BALE— Two horse sled. 
Tin Cress, Burlington, Ky. 
2tC oDecSl V 


FOR SALE— About IS tons of nice, 
foaled oowpoas, also 7-year old 
work horae. WiU weigh about 
1400 pounds. Owen Allen, Pet- 
ersburg. Ky, *tpd 

FOR SAi-JS—Jersey cow with iieii- 
er calf by her side Her 2nd calf. 

• Good milker. Cnas.Tl.Tlean, He^ 
bron 18. ItC 

FOR SALE— 25 pigs, Red Jerseys, 8 
weeks old. Ed, Bohanan, Ertan- 

= igex^Ky, olani4_2tC 

Oscar G. FinneU, aged 82 years, 
passed away Saturday morning at 
his home near Union, Ky., after a 
few days Illness. The remains were 
taken to the Taliaferro Funeral 
Borne in "E«af«er,^rhere funeral 
services were held Monday after- 
noon at 2 o'clock by the Rev. R. D. 
Martin, pastor —of the Erlanger 
Baptist church, after which the 
remains were laid to rest in High-, 
land cemetery. 

Mr. FinneU is survived by his 
widow, Mrs. Lucy Flnnell, and one 
brother D. W. ftaneuYnf Orescent 
Springs, Ky., besides other rela- 
tor a nd frien ds. 

HORN 17.90; Rocks, Reds #8.90; 
Wyandottes Orpngtons 19.90; As- 
sorted $690. POSTPAID. Ken- 
tuckian won $500 with HELM'S 
CHICKS, Get detail s JLO QO .cpjb 

oPeb 4th pn" .... 



D. Webb Newman, aged 7? years, 
passed away Thursday evening at 
nfr-rmm* neM^gnioa, Kjb lz aftera 
week's illness with pneumonia: 
Funeral, s er vi ce s w e r e conducted at 
the Hopeful Lutheran church Sun- 
day afternoon at 2 oolock, by Rev. 
Harlow Haas, pastor in the pres- 
ence of a concourse of relatives 
lihd friends, after which he — was 


ftunpor i#ri AM adh^rww of 
sundry ppesMsntlel aspirant m nave 
Insisted upon making thwnaefvrs 
heard during this •apposed period 
of yolettde gav*tf and S fJBfaHon , 
and the f^rogrtaslte ftewtollcan 
Senators have held a "soon*" con- 
ference on what to do ITIhe com- 
ing presidential campaign. Frank 
Kent, contributor to the Baltimore 
Bun, remarks that uuufe i snot s of 
the Progressives are usually about 
as "secret" as an oper-alr perfor- 
mance of the United States Marine 
Band. But, In this case, little is 
known about the conference nther 
than that the feasibility of the or- 
ganization of a third party was a 
—possibly the only— subject of dis- 

Interesting, if true, but not suf- 
ficiently so— even when coupled 
with rather startling reports on the 
"stop Roosevelt" movements, from 
Democratic sources— to blast Wash 
ington out of its holiday political 
lethargy. What curtailed our Xmas 
expenditures, provoked insomnia, 
spoiled our Xmas dinner, and, hi- 
oideutally, made a monkey m " 
your correspondent for premature- 
ly announcing a political armis- 
tice, was budget cutting, which has 
suddenly become Uncle Sam's new- 
est puzzle. 

Up to two or three years ago it 
appeared as iihrmgh the Govern 

FOR SALE— A few aged cows with 
young calves. One fresh now, the 
others wul be fresh by Feb. 15th. 
Want to get them out of the way 
of younger ones. J. D. McNeely, 
Burlington *. D. 2. 

ItC * 

FOR SALE— Fresh cow" with call 
by side, also cow to be fresh soon. 
Edgar* Graves, Burlington, Ky., 
R. D. 3. ItC 

laid to rest in the nearby 
~HC is survived by his widow, Mrs. 
Angelina Conrad Newman, four 
brother: Robert, Edward, John 
Mai tin Newman, besides a host of 
other relatives and Wends. 

ine jpall-bearcrs were Jno. New- 
man, Cecil Pressor, Robert Woods, 
Stanley Conrad, Geo. Weldon and 
Arch Rouse. 

Funeral Director Pcflip Talia- 
ferro had charge of the funeral 

ment had an inexhaustible supply 
of money, which rolled into the 
Treasury to great waves of revenue 
from income and other taxes. 
Watch-dogs of the Treasury, so 
called, urged a paring down of ex- 
penditures, that no new jobs be 
created, that Government bureaus 
and new divisions be not added to 
the already huge machinery of ad- 
ministration. But , the watch-dogs 
grokled in vain. No one heeded 
them or their warnings. Today 
members of Congress and the Ex- 
ecutives are in a quahdry, trying 
to make up their minds where the 
personnel should be cut down or 
if it should be cut down and how 
to reduce expenditures for the 

m«m»a«i , 

hemmed to and UMinpl net 
to m$ |wg*tod a*t iiiim mmmjk Jm 
i« « and p* •*)•*>•«*• and pbKVoi, 

In *h«r,word», W «h# Feat Of* 
(tor DepaYWMsi wata managed to 
»<*ordeiwt with «*• r*to» of pn 
y»t« toMSBww wwppaat. A iuow 
wmild be a furnlua. aof a dafttit. 
Privato buslaaa s does no* 

it is also a matter of 
knowledge that tliMI la more 
an orgent nao$ for.a iNaipihg tt- 
organitalloh of Government Ito- 
reaus, eommisatons and boards But 
Congress has shied at the mention 
of abolishing agencies to which 
many constituent* ate interested. 
Hence, the Government has been 
allowed to grow at, haphazard, 
with no attempt at consolidation 
and little thought for economy. 
President Hoover has called at- 
tention to the need for "a general 
reorganization of the Federal Gov- 
ernment" on various occasions, 
but his advice has gone unheeded. 
Now that Congress faces the task 
of cutting* appropriations to the 
bone it may be more interested in ■ 
the project. The President is con- 
fident that coordinating of Federal 
activities on a scientific basis 
would result in substantial sav- 
ings. If Co ngress ia eincere in its 
effort to reduce the deficit and 
make the additional tax load as 
light as possible it can not ignore c 
this source of, economy. J £ 

Representative John J. Cochran, g 
of Missouri, chairman of the Com- 
mittee on Expenditures of the Ex- 
ecutive Departments, says he 
agrees w ith ""the P re sident on re - 
organization and "will insist that 
the question bit saving jobs for the 
faithful' be eliminated." We shall 
see how his party colleagues in the 
Democratic House follow through 
on that i dea.- Cert a in l y no mem - 

««* ; tafi*«M« wmi a **tm *■*»•; 

t *\* t»««ww« « i»ra*rtto» *« to»« t»nt 

taa Bttjcteuca *** Ur% * " 

•vrti he an* 


\n »»H Mr- 
im-^l » poller 
aam l«hHr. •»« **r* 
abtot to uw*»nettoitg 

th# i>mairi» of I*. 
«•& of aatwa* la* 
haw toit WOW- 

* Mr and Mr*. Wm »*aptoaw an- 
i,i .I,, j ■--» HuaMMdai to honor 
rHuVffiBJKlrd birth- 

day i 

Mrs. tttfch Wft at »W*.^« 
la her* tor a fWt with ptra. Pta 

Rev. and Mrt. H. D. woodruff 

returned home last Saturday attar 


*•*> r»«*^h»nt »»h1 *rv<i «>» Hun 
i*#»vK*4| CdtMaltg l««Mi. 

M- 4toK^tt 'dgBlogoM a 
f*n the toaal 
|M» Bttnday 

HMfi^ jMM , -,Wf* > - *■* ^* 

a \ ft*ft4ft^MiS I 

May mm#m apM* tn« wattNMfii 
$m Mr ant Mra c mm 

act* at WaWon, 




t r and act *al v« ■atomatfy , maaa 
a oaivatoto aatf affaattve toaataant 

far ©aM*. 

$5,000 to Cash fMaca 


A Strong Bank 





Loans and Mortgag«a.......*tM»,»5 , J8 

Bonds •• M5.WQ.0O 

Overdrafts ...■■.,...►... .,«».. ,. *2 

Cash and Cash Items "iS?T 

Due from Banks.... l »,ip.n 

Banking Housg jmd Lot SS.oSftOP 

Furniture and Fixtures .... .... 100 

Total . . . 7. . . . .'. ... .. .$1,182^05.06 




S ) 


Capital Stock — 


Undivided Profits. 


.$ 50,000.00 

.. 108,000.00 

. . 30,642.71 


Reduced prices for January and 
February. Paper hanging. First 
class work. C. E. Pox, Tollgate 
Souse Burlington, Ky. 

FOR SALE-- Four room cottage, 
two porches, wired 1 for electric- 
ity, two acres iaxui, i»i i-"ark Ad 
dition adjoining Bui'Ungton. B. 
E, Aylor, Burlington, Ky. 


FOR SALE— Eight tube radio set 
: in cabinet. Pirst-class condition. 
Washing machine and wringer 
$10.00. Barred Rock roosters $1.25. 
C. H. Bristow, Union, Ky. Tele- 
phone Florence 744. ltpd 


,o reauce expenu^ure, A u, n The F TA. ofNew Ha ven Con 

many bureaus and services of all solidatod school ^hold ito regu 

ber of either the House-or the Sen 
ate can have any valid objections 
to putting the government in 
Washington on a firmer basis of 
economy and efficiency. If under 
pressure of economic stress this Is 
brought about we may took back 
to It as a very valuable by-product 
of the depression. 

Total ..; $l,182^O5J09 

Can We Be Of Service To You 





mm - 






M i l l III ! >» ♦ ♦ I M' a iH I I II H * H I I I IIH I < 

i , : . -_-i — , — ; H_ : t 


To rent our farm of 180 acres four 
miles west of Burlington. Renter 
must be equipped for farming. 
Artie M. Ryle, 
Petersburg, Ky. 
ojan 4 2tpd 

WANTED— Light weight horse- 
good saddler and driver. R. L. 
Anderson, Florence, Ky, 

ojan 29 41C 


Chas. N. Stephens, aged 63 yeans, 
passed away Sunday at his home 
No. 2601 Bushnell St., Price Hill, 
Cincinnati, after a long Illness. The 
remains were taken to the Talia- 
ferrot Funeral Home in Erlanger, 
for preparation, with services at 
the iaits lusldencc at 2 o'clock 
Sunday afternoon by Rev. Thorn- 
ton, after which Interment fol- 
lowed In Hopeful cemetery. 

Mr. Stephens was born and rais- 
ed In Boone County, where he still 
has many relatives and friends. He 
is survived by his widow Mrs. Laura 
Snyder Stephens, one son James 
Stephens, three daughters Maud 
Stephens, Mrs. Mable Arnold, and 
Mrs. Helen Osborn, all of Cincinna- 

The pall-bearers were Joe Brell, 
James Snyder, Guy Arnold, Oalnes 
and Guy Williams and Owen 

. Funeral Director Philip Talia- 
ferro had charge of the funeral 

lar meeting Friday Jan. 8th, at the 
school building. 

Publicity Chairman 


STRAYED— Brindle cow with long 
horns. Came to our place a few 
days since. Owner can have same 
by caUng at my place on Utz 
farm on BeUeview road. Mrs. Mc- 
Crare, Buritogton, Ky. 

ItC \ 

Work of repairing bridges and 
ditching on the Bellewiew pike Is 
progressing rapidly. A crew of 
workmen have been at work all 

WANTED— Rags, 5c per pound- 
no overalls taken. Recorder Of ■ 
a ce, Buritogton, \Ky. - 


A modern 8-room house, bath, elec- 
A r to ^ iu ^ --fuTnace7~ basem e nt, 
under House, lot 50x175 feet, in 
Walton, 85T, on paved street. 
WB1 sell or trade for a good 

I D. Mayhugh, 

Walton, Ky 
eJanSl pd . 





Miss Mary Furlong, who has been 
in bad health for some time, has 
been very ill the past few days. 

Jesse Kirkpatrick bought of S. 
W. Tolin two acres of land south 
east of Burlington, one day last 
week. It is said Mr. Kirkpatrlck 
will plant it to fruit trees. 

kinds which have developed. 

The ridiculous number of per- 
sons on the public payrolls In the 
United States called forth some 
acrid comments from Senator Met- 
calf, of Rhode Island, who feels 
that the situation constitutes an 
appalling indictment of American 
political wisdom and efficiency. 
The preposterous figures are fair- 
ly well known, thongh there seems 
to be remarkably little disposition 
on the part of the public to do any- 
thing about them — and no disposi- 
tion whatever on the part of the 
vast majority of politicians. Ten 
million persons derive their sup- 
port wholly or to part from the 
Federal, State, County or 0% 
Governments. This is one person 
out of twelve to the total popula- 
tion, seven per cent of the adults 
in the country, one out of four of 
the number of persons regarded as 
gainfully employed. Six thousand 
names have been added to Federal 
payrolls during this year of de- 
pression. * 

It is also a matter of common 
knowledge that vast numbers of 
Federal employees, to and out of 
Washington, are engaged in activ- 
ities not essentially productive, 
some of them positively harmful., 
As we go down the line to State ' 

County and City Governments the Tne P. T. A. play entitled "Oh, 
situation grows much worse. The. Aunt Jerusha" was well attended 

Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Green spent 
the holidays with her sister at 
Hamilton, Ohio. 

Mr, and Mrs. Ben Grant enter- 
tained quite a few of their friends 
Saturday uve D@c. «stii. 

Mrs; Fred Morris spent Friday 
with Miss Mary Furlong. 

Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Conner spent 
Xmas day in Covington with rela- 

p. T. A. meets Jan. 14th at the 
school house. Good program is be- 
>lng prepared. Everybody welcome. 

Mrs;, Elmer Ktrkpatriek has been 
suffering the past week with one 
of her eyes. - 

Most of the farmers in this coun- 
ty* nave butchered their hogs and 
very little meat was lost consider- 
ing the damp weather. 


Having sold my farm and moved to the city, I wfll seU at Fab- 
He Auction (Rata or Shine) two miles off Dfade Highway on Daa- 
ley Pike at Oak Road on 


•__ At 12 O'clock (Central Time) ~ 

. .One good male; one horse, harness, Sleds, Disc Harrow, Mow- 
ins Machine, Bill Side Flow. Stogie Shovel Plow, 2-horse Jumper, 
2,000 Tobacco Sticks, 8e Shocks Fodder, Household and Kitchen 



i i Lute Bradford, Auctioneer 

l i M | II I M » ♦ HI* IIM I IH* 

i i 

MM II H I M <H» » mm 1 1 Mi l 

Op Sunday, Dec. 27th, Mr. and 
Mrs. L. C. Weaver entertained for 

dinner, Mrs. Josie Maurer and sons, 
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Weaver, J. D. 
Acra and W. P. Beernon and fam- 


free—to an? one *miding ma a 
«tofnr»»f ytywfr> t <ie with their aAg 

picture of hordes of tax-eaters 
feeding at the public trough is by 
no means a fanciful one. The ever- 
growing load of taxation, which 
has reached the point of being 
intolerable, is forcing the country 
to look at the cold facts. » 

When the late John Wanamak- 
er, Postmaster General under Pres- 
idcat Harrison, retlrpd from office 

which his balance sheet showing 

said to have remarked that If the 
Department were placed under his 
sole management and control, he 
would pay into the United States 
Treasury the sum of one million 
dollars per annum for the privil- 
ege and, assume all risks of deficits. 
Mr. Wanamaker was a man of 

dress and the nam? of the paper la ability, as the merchantUe monu- 
whlch they saw this ed, I win sen* menu to his saemory to Phlladel- 


I will offer for Public Sale at my farm near Florence, Ky., on ■ ; j 
Bank Lick Road on 


and. greatly enjoyed by all present. 
Any one of the leading roles was 
worth the price of admission. 

P, T. A. meets in regular session 
Monday Jan 11th, at 7 p. m. Ev- 
eryone interested in our school 
should attend these meetings. Aj; 
gooe" program is always arranged. < 

Mrs, Sue Morgan and children * 
gppnt wptphU days at the McWpthy 


sisters last week. 

the usual deficit of millions, he is _ Mx. and Mrs. Justin Dolph spent 

an hexb recipe that cdt*^>^v «a»- 
ed me of a bad caae of Kheumettom 

— - AOeaHtMqr fflOfl. ft. X*. F 

14 Cetttt*i Ate, Aaherlle, i 

phia &a$ Khw York City bear wlt- 
neu. With the prerogative of ap- 
piytog to the Poet Office Depart- 
ment the same rules as those by 
which his. personal enterprises 

last week to McVille with Mr. and 
Mrs. Less Ryle. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jule Hoffman spent 
last*^eek in BeUevus, Ky., with 
their daughter Mrs, Frank Shinkle 
and Mr. Shinkle, 

©r. and MrsrLove and Edward 
Hekn spent Kmas day in Cleve- 
land, Ohio. 

Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Whitsker 
were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. 
E. G. Oof anrt Mt. and Mrs. S 7 E. 

Mr. and Mra. James Dam have 
returned to Bowling Oreen after a 
week apant with Mr. and lira. Earl 

! f arm Team. Harness and Wagon; Jersey Bull, registered; Jer- \ 

' • r— —»————_____ < 

12 O'Clock (Fast Time) 
The Following Property: 


■■ i — 

aey Cow, registered; 5 Jersey Cows; Urge Cheaterwhiie sow; xe- 
bacco Setter; Grata Drtl. 10-Dlse; eultopacker; Disc Harrow, 
Tooth Harrow; 6 flaws; Hillside Turning and Cultivator; 1-heree ', 
r^m nmt: S-honta Corn Drill: ISO Bushel Yellow Cam; Farm 
Wagea; t Hay Beds; Riding Mare; many small tools. 






CfltahttiBwel lt7$ 




— " ■»■ 

, 11 w* H WW 

WP 1 ■ "".MSH gS 

— ■' ■ 

-ff^ ^r^ w ro ,! . , i fcim , ii,y . , „ . i , ...i.,. 


<w»« i 


wmifta UAH* by 

* RAiftftT HAM. TtAMl UNDER 

tnifUWB or IXJACB C* ft, 

White basket bail U not a new 
sport to student* and patrons of 
the Florence nrhool. yet the way tt 
In being played there thu winter 
im entirely new to them. 

Basket ball baa been played at 
Florence on an outdoor court about 
as long as It haa been played any- 
where else In the county, but this 
winter they have the advantage of 
a fine new Indoor court and they' 
are making the best of It. 

Then Florence teams never be- 
•^fore had a coach to Instruct them 
In the intricacies of the hardwood 
game. But this year they have one 
in the person of C. O. Lamb', for 
two years mentor at. Burlington 
High School, where he proved his 
worth by turning out well trained 
and aggressive teams. 

That . COach Lamb has worked 
wonders with his proteges at Flor- 
ence is evident in the record, es- 
pecially of the Nightingales, the 
girls team, which has lost but one 
game and that to Crescent Springs 
early in the season. Crescent 
Springs always turns out one of the 
best teams in this section of the 
state. In this girls team the Flor- 
ence fans have ,a fine chance for 
district, if not state, honors ' this 

Although .the boys have not made 
such a sparkling record,as have-the 
girls it must be borne ha mind 

^without "the services of their cap- 
tain ' "Eed" Higgins. Coach Lamb 
says that his team will be strength- 
ened immeasurably when Higgins 
becomes eligible at the close of the 5 
first semester. Johnnie Powell has 
been serving as acting Captain 
during Higgins' absence from the 

fUbrori and New^Biven, two of the 
outstanding quintets In this section 
last year. Their tournament play 

Florence Knights and Nightingale* 

Reading from left to right front row: Alta Fogle, guard; Helen Elliott, forward; Virginia Miller, for- 
ward; Mary Elizabeth Laubisch, guard; Mary Evelyn Higgins, Captain and center; Kathryn Bethel, 
guard; Mary Frances Markesber^, guard and Dorothy "Lefty" Sullivan, forward. Kneeling in front of 
the captain is Everett McCauley, Mascot, .Top row: Lawrence Aylor guard; Winfield Aylor, forward; 
Stanley Kerns, guard; Charles "Red" Higgins, Captain and guard; Forrest "Slim" Ferguson, center; 
Johnnie Powell, forward; Cornelius Reagan, guard; Robert Groger, forward; Seated at the extreme 
top are W. R. Davis, principal and C. G. Lamb, Coach. 



The First Americans basket ball 
team, composed of she last mov- 
ing Indians from the West, will 

SW" Shoor / WSr'^ w ^urslSy 
night, January 21st. 
The Indians have played three 

BER 1931 

Two children were taken to the., ,. „»,„.,„„„ ... 
Children's Hospital for removal of ' ^^ BURL ^ fG ^ ON BAPTISTS 

tonsils the first of the month, and I 
little boy whose illness some 

Second County Wide 
Meeting To Be Held 
Here Next Wed 


TY after nr.i n < ; a ri ir.rnvi 


last year branded them as finish- , games at BurUngton, and have 
ed, fighting fives that are a credit i SSTiJSSSinSfSL EXlS?" 
to any school. Therefore, Florence I iiK,£" **^ d **" loca i &ud ; 
followers point with deserved pride i"™ 1 ^ T* ^ ^^JS^f 
to these two eames I baU crowd ever seeB nere ' Wlth **» 

A p^CofThT success of the'f^ld facihties at Florence they 
team alsT is due to the "pep" and « hould P la yto a record crowd there, 
"push" of W. R. Davis, ^ence' £ 'P roce ^ ' the t ^ e ^8oto«ie 
liVe-wire principal. Professor Da- rianaot school, after the Indians 
vis has been behind the team with 
all, of his dynamic force from the 
very start of the season and work- 
ed with Coach Lamb In a fruitful 
effort to procure new uniforms and 
equipment for both the teams. 
These new uniforms are very flashy 
nrfrt attractive and Burlington fans 
will be given an opportunity to 
look them over on Friday night of 
this week, when the two teams 
come on the local court for a pair 
of contests. 

It will be interesting to note the 
outcome of the clash between the 
present cohorts of Coach Lamb 
and his former subjects In the 
Blue and White. Come out and see 
these games. 


A call has been Issued for the 
semi-annual publication of the 
bank statements. Due to the fact 
that all of the statements had not 
reached this office at the present 
time we were unable to publish 
them m this issue. They will ap- 
pear next week, however. 

have received their portion. 

Several tribes are represented on 
the Indian team, including Seneca, 
Navajo, Cherokee, Quapaw, and 

C. G. Lamb, coach of the Flor- 
ence teams, will select a team of 
stars frnm different points in Buuue 
county In an effort to hand the 
redskins their first defeat In this 
territory. They have defeated some 
of the strongest independent teams 
In the south and mid-west this sea- 
son and have been defeated but 
very few times. 

Don't miss this game. Even those 
who have seen the Indians per- 
form on the local court should not 
pass up the opportunity to see the 
long sharpsnooters on the redskin 
five drop tntm in from a distance, 
which Is impossible on a court with 
a low celling. 


Thursday Jan. 14th, 7:45 P. M., 
regular meeting will be held. Mrs. 
Robert Eastman, asks all members 
to be present, business of great im- 
portance will come up at this time. 

The new directory for the Con- 
solidated Telephone Company of 
Boone county will be ready for dis- 
tribution in the next few days. 


time ago and general physical con- 
dition since has been rather puz- 
zling was taken by me at the re- 
quest of his physician to the Chil- 
dren's Clinic in Cincinnati for 
some tests and X-Ray pictures in 
order to .make a mora positive Di- 
agnosis of the case. All of this is a 
very definite measure In the pro- 
moting of the Health of the 

Eighty-five children tf tile Ham- 
ilton school were given physical 
Inspection, finding seven to have 
had some physical defects cor- 

Some exciting games resulted in 
Jthe weekly clash of Beoae-eetmty^ 
church teams In the local gym last 
Saturday evening. 

In the opener Belleview had a 

reeled recently. I wish however, 
many, many more of them might 
have had, and hope with the In- 
fluence of our Home Hygiene class 
there and the persuasion of the 
teachers that soon otaer needed 
corrections will be obtained by the 
children of this school. 

The annual report of the ser- 
vices of the Nurse as directed by 
the Red Cross fot 1931', was 'sub- 
mitted to the Fiscal Court on De- 
cember- 10th at which time the of- 
ficers of the local Red Cross to- 


A free man at 10 o'clock and at 
1.30 just another "number" at 
Frankfort. That was the story 
that no doubt revolved over and 
over in Frank Reed's mind as he 
lay in his cell In the State Refor- 
matory, last Saturday night. And 
Frank will have ample opportunity 
to ponder o'er his fate as he will be 
there, barring unforseen catastro- 
phes, for the next five years. 

Convicted of grand larceny at 
the April term, 1930, Frank Reed 
was released on bond In the Boone 
Circuit Court shortly after con- 
viction and pending his appeal to 
the Court of Appeals. s But Frank 
w*s not satisfied to leave hi^ fats 
with the higher court and went 
Into voluntary retirement from the 
sight of officers. 

And It was well that he did for 
the Court of Appeals upheld the 
verdict and judgment of the Boone 
tribunal on October 24, 1930, and 
Reed's bondsmen were called upon 
to produce their principal. This, 
however, they were unable to do, 
for as we noted before, Mr. Reed 
had absented himself from public 
view. * 

^BoTOHe went on 
braver and 

■■■*** m Be*^B B •* BBe^PBv » MB* 




by a score of 25-16 with 
Bucky and Bill Rogers leading the 
way In scoring, each with ten 
points. The Bullittsville team was 
unable to place their full five on 
the floor at game time and there- 
fore forfeited the conflict to Bel- 
leview, the game being played 
merely as an exhibition. 

The league heading Petersburg 
five, while being held to a com- 
paratively small score by the Bur- 
lington Methodists, again display- 
ed their vast superiority and came 
out on the long end, 27-14. This 
game was featured by some rough 
play by both teams and consider- 
able altercation between individual 

gether with the court members ! players and the referee 


Fran* beeame 
braver until Uncle 
Sam's 'officers were Informed that 
he, with his brother Floyd and a 
named ruitoti, were operating 
a moonshine still near Dry Creek 
in Kenton County. Consequently 
Sheriff Snydei and Deputy Cotton 

wcre~n ot incd ot the discovery and 3^^ Building 

aiado i*royision— jog- t h e contin tr- 
ance of the Nursing Service for 

Although throughout the length 
and breadth of our land every 
one has felt the pinch of the times 
Continued on Page Two 

The strong wind on Tuesday nite 
razed another of the large maples 
in the court house yard here. One 
by one these ornamental old land 
marks are going v and it won't be 
long until the court yard, once a 
shady rendezvous on hot summer 
days will be barren What a story 
those old maples could relate if 
they could but speak. 

Cards and letters from County 
Judge N. E. Riddell indicate that 
he is enjoying Immensely his stay 
in sunny San Antonio. He prob- 
ably will return about the last of 
the month. 



The following community meet- 
ings to discuss community agricul- 
tural problems will be held x on the 

datejHttsted below 

Patrons of the Consolidated Tele- 
phone Company may look for a 
new directory within a few days as 
their next r eguiiu me e ting at th e the printing la almo s t Aatehed, 

The Burlington P. T. A. will hold 

o'clock Jan. 14th. There will be an 
Interesting program. Everyone Is 

welcome. , 

Publicity Chairman 

school Auditorium Thursday at 7 Manager Reeser is putting out a 

Hebron, Wednesday Jan. 13th at 
Pic lure Show House. 

Constance, Thursday Jan 14th, 
at School House. 

Taylorsport, B'rtday Jan. 15th, at 
School Rouse. 

Rabbit Hash, Saturday Jan. 16th, 
! Barber Shop. 

Hamilton, Monday Jan. 18th, at 
School House. 

Petersburg, Thursday Jan. 19th, 
at John Klopp's Home, 

Grant, Thursday - Jan . 2 1 s t , — at 


We wish to express our sincere 
thanks and appreciation to the 
many friends who so generously 
aided in any way during the illness 
and death of our dear aunt, 
Carrie P. Riddell 

very attractive and useful booklet 
this season, one which will be use- 
ful to his patrons Injtnany ways, as 
It not only gives the name and the 
phone number of eaeh patron, but 
also lists the location of the home 
of each subscriber. 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Cornelius, 

Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Brownfleld, Mr. 

and Mrs. Clarence Earl Eastern and 

Mrs. j Casstus and William Sullivan spent 

last Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Jaa 

NIECES AND NEPHEWS iO. Sorrell, of the Petersburg road. 


Walton, Friday' Jan. 22, City Hall. 

All meetings are scheduled for 
7.30 p. m., except Grant which is 
scheduled for 1:18 p. m. 

The purpose of the above meet- 
ings Is to bring the farmers and 
farmers' wives together once each 
year to discuss the farm problems 
of the community and together 
with the county agent to outline 
that plan of work which will aid 
most In agricultural progress. Ev- 
eryone interested Is invited to at- 
tend these meetings. '• 

ed unable to cope with the situa- 
tion properly. Deck again was the 
scoring ace for the victors, while 
Lamb, playing his first game with 
the Methodists, led in an offensive 
way for the losers. 

In the aftermath on the pro- 
gram the fanB were treated to a 
sensational rally by the Burlington 
Baptists, which almost wiped out 
a fine lead held by the Hebron 
Lutherans at the half. The score at 
the intermission stood 24-8 in He- 
bron's favor, but the Baptists came 
fast in the final quarter to narrow 
the count to 36-33 at.the finish. 
Next Week's Game* 
At Hebron 

B u rling to n M. E . vs. Sand Run. 

Burlington Baptists vs. Bullitts- 

Petersburg vs. Belleview. 

they repaired to Covington early 
last Saturday morning where they 
were joined by Government; offi- 
cers and, some ten or more- strong, 
they swooped down upon the al- 
leged liquor factory. 

The result was that Moyd artd 
Hilton were arrested by the U. S. 
men, while Frank was kindly turn- 
ed over to the Boone county aiitn- 
oritles for a ride to Frankfort. So 
it was that Frank was arrested at 
10 A. M., and was In Frankfort at 
1:30 P. M., for his delayed sojourn 
beiilfld the stone walls. First, how- 
ever, he was brought to Burling- 
ton to bid adieu to his old friend 
and benefactor Ben Riley, who had 
labored so diligently to remove 
Frank from the wiles and woes of 
the outside world, and also to have 
Deputy Circuit Clerk L. C. Weaver 
provide him with the necessary 
papers to obtain admittance to his 
new abode. 

Tobacco Orowers meeting held at 
Burlington, Ken t u cky, January 9th, 
1832 with 280 r epr e s e n tative far- 
mers present. Mr. Dawson Cham- 
bers was Introduced bv our coun- 
ty chairman Mr. 8. B. Sleet. 

Mr. Chambers explained the con- 
tract and answered various ques- 
tions asked. After some discussion 
of present conditions, the farmers 
were asked to stand If they were 
In favor of the marketing agree- 
ment. It was a unanimous vote to 
accept the new contract. Most of 
the members present signed the 

The president appointed the fol- 
lowing as precinct chairmen to see 
that each 'part of the county may 
be covered before Jan. 21st, 19.?3, 
this being the final day for the fioa- 
tracts to be in the hands of the 

The county was divided into pre- 
cincts and meetings will be held 
in the following places for the pur- 
pose of signing of the contracts. It 
Is very important tnat these meet- 
ings be well attended. Blank con- 
tracts may be secured from each 
precinct chairman. Call him and 
secure your contract at once. 

Walton Thursday Jan. 14— Show 

Verona Friday Jnn, 1 — fichnnl 


Big Bone Saturday Jan. 18th— 
Hamilton School Building. 

Bullittsville Tuesday Jan. 19th~ 
Hebron School Buildtng. 

Florence Monday Jan. 18th— 

Petersburg Friday Jan. 15th— 

Taylorsport Monday Jan. 18th— 
School Building. 

County Wide Meeting Wednesday 
Jan. 20th— Burlinuton. 

All meetings are scheduled for 
7.00 o'clock P. M. 



precinct No. Contracts 

Verona — 
H. A. English, Verona R- D. 50- 
Atwood Brown, Verona R. p. 50 

Walton — 

B. W. Franks, Walton 
1 V. P. Kerns, Walton 

James Elmore, Walton 

T. W. Marshall, Walton 
Beaver — 

Sam B. Sleei, Walton, R. D. 2 40 
Big Bone— 

t W. L. H. Baker, Ft Thomas. 



Local ciUaens were sorely griev- 
ed wherr news reached "here Sun- 
day morning of the death of Miss 
Mary Furlong, who passed away at 
the St. Elisabeth Hospital, Cov- 
ington. She was 72 years of age and 
had lived In Burlington since she 
was a small child. 

Miss Mary, as she was called by 
everyone, had gone to the hospital 
just a week before for treatment, 
as she had been in very poor health 
for the past few years. One sister 
and two brothers had preceded 
her to the grave, she being the last 

The charge upon which Frank 
was convicted grew out of a theft Union — 
of auto tires that took place at liristow Bros , Union 
Myron Garnett's home near He- 
bron In 1929. The tires were found 
at Frank's home and he was in- 
dicted at the December term, 1929, 
following his apprehension by 
Sheriff L.^FUtz late onefjfonday 
night after a shooting affray had 
taken place on the Constance road. 
It will be recalled that three men 
attempted to steal certain gaso- 
line belonging to the State Road 
Department near the home of Em- 
m e tt Ri dde ll a n d that RiddeH-and- 




Lehman Goodridge had detected 
the theft before its fruition only to 
be shot at by the thieves as they 
ran away. 

As an outgrowth of this affair 
Ben Jones and Walter Stang were 
Indicted and sentenced at the same 
December term (1929) during 
which the offense transpired. 
Stang was caught at the time of 
the gasoline robbery on this side, 

L. L. Weaver, Unfon 

Rabbit Hash— - 
L. R. McNeely Burlington 
Rural Route t 
Grant — 

AI Rogers, Grant" 

Ed. Rugers, Burlington R. D. 2 25 
F. M. Voshell, Petersburg 
Rural PO'ite 1 
Myron Garnett, BnrUngton 
Rur :. Route " 





Emmett Kilgour, Bturllngton 
Rural Route 3 55 

L. s. Snyder, Burlington 

Rural Route 1 &0 

Boone Ryle, Petersburg 
Rural Route 1 SO 

Burlington — 

' H. E. White, Burlington XI 

Arthur Maurer, Burlington, 
Rural Route 1 

member of her Immediate family 

Funeral services were held at St. 
Paul's church In Florence at eight 
A. M., (central time) Wednesday 
morning. Miss Mary had been a1 
faithful member of the St. Paul 
congregation most of her life. 

The parents of the deceased were 
Immigrants, coming to this side 
from Ireland during their early 
life. Miss Mary was known and 
lovftrt tw inHjfwQgj* wt|0' ItSiS gy» Qft- 

portunity to know her and was a{ 
fine character and a splendid i 

ui. toe river, but Sheriff Cis, with{Thos. Ross, BnrUngton R. D. 3 

the help of Clnclhnnffl police, latct — J R OalwMt , *terh ng* en 


that same night located Jones and 
Frank Reed, the driver of the car, 
in Cincinnati, from where they 
were brought to Burlington for 

Reed also was convicted at the 
December term, but the appeal was 
token by his attorney, Stephens L. 
Blakely, of Covington, and the| 
Court of Appeals on that occasion} 

Rural Route 1 
Florence — 

Clem Kendall, Florence R. D. 
Starve Tanner Brlanger 
Rural Route € 
c. L. Hcmpflmg. Constance 

Rural Route 1 
L. D. McOlasaon, Constance 
Rural Rente I - 


reverted the Boone judgment and {Waterloo— 
the ease was.ffftlsd % AjpW! *!!**' . FefSj* P wms** WttTftrwftna^ 
the result mentioned In a preced-j Rural Route 3 
lug paragraph. [ W. BL Preiser, lhirttngean 

(Continued on Page 4) (QanttueB on Pago 4) 

■■-"■■■■■■■■•- ■■«.-• .^^^^ — . 



»«* ill J l L i l ' H 



Wmm«4 ftl the PWtotfH* Ilurltngton JCy . u #*«vr,d CIm. Ml& MMtat 

Sab* rtpthm lUtr 

r ii«Mfc .-i — ^^.- mJ iWi ** ■ 

»1.50 Per Vr.r 

Local Nam 

mmiMi i miM* 

atitnm ffitwU at Mr. tad 
Arte and k»«f 

Mr Alto ■■!*• a » i^r*»^* •*»■■ 

tty as* <JM» ils » hf ne , tli sf 

rhtirrh Thurwlay rrenlng 

urn «nd Boyd Mohoney »r* stay ■ 


The W. M. 8. of the- Christian 
church met with Mrs. H. C. Mat- 
thews last Wednesday. An inter- 
esting program and a pleasant 
day was enjoyed by all present. 
Next meeting will be at the home 
of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Berkshire's 
Feb 3rd 

The Circle Girls held their reg- 
ular meeting with Misses Johanna 
and Nannie Terrill last Friday. 

Mrs, Justin Dolph underwent an 
operation last Friday at St. Eliz- 
abeth's hospital. She is doing nice- 

Mrs. T. E. Randall -entertained 
in compliment of Mrs. Burch Smith 
of Hamilton, Ohio, last Friday. 

Mr. and Mrs..M. T. Gridley were 
week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. 
J. B. Berkshire. 

Rev. Carol delivered two excel- 
lent sermons for his congregation 
last Sunday. 

Mrs^ Edward Black. remains quite 

Mr. Marion Bruce, an aged and 
respected citizen, passed away at 
his home here Sunday morning. 

Mr. and Mrs. SHfc-Stott enter- 
tained Sunday for dinner Mr and 
Mrs. J. W. Eubanks, Mr. and Mrs. 
Ryle Eubanks, of Brashear; Judge 
and Mrs. Sidney Oaines. of v,"alton 
fcif. and Mrs 

and Mrs. Walter Gaines and Mrs. 
Fannie Games? ~ot~this place. — — 
P. T. A. held an interesting meet- 
ing at the school auditoruun Mon- 
day night. f 

Mr. and~MfS; E. P. Berkshire 
were weekend guests of Mr. and 
Mr?. B. II. Berkshire. 
Mrs. A. L. Stephens spent a por- 

Mri. Marion Oarnett and chil- 
dren spent Sunday afternoon with 
L Q. Marshall and family. 

mini Ahna Grace Eggleston «a- 
tcrtatrwd eeveral young people one 
night last week. 

Williams Bros., butchered It nice 
hogs Friday. _ 

Pleaae don't forget the Recorder 
Box at L. G. Marshall's store. 

M. E. Jones and D. L. Roberts 
made a business trip to the city 

WUbhi After *nd Mart* 
RUttey, of Bast Bend. »r*nt the 
wtsfeHM* with MiM Lucfflt .fttee 
at her home south of Burllnfton 
Th« T noHea fevl A partf fclurday 
night In honor of her gueeU 

R. Z. Cason and famltr. Of Mid- 
dle Creek, spent Sunday with Mr. 
and Mrs. Shelby Acr a 

Russell Cook, of Petersburg, 
spent Sunday with his aunt Mrs. 
Thomas Rice and Mr. Rice, 



Mr. and Mrs. Earl Sullivan spent 
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. A. L. 


Several called on Mrs. W; B. 
Stephens Sunday afternoon, who 
haw been quite ill. 
. Mrs. Wm. Stephens has had an 
attack of grippe. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Palmer return- 
ed home last week after spend- 
ing the holidays with their son and 
family in Ohio. They reported a 
delightful time. 

Mrs. Gene Wingate spent Mon- 
day night witth Mrs. Less Ryle 
and children of McVille. 

Several from here enjoyed the 
basket ball games at Hamilton Fri- 
day evening. 

Charles Batchelor has a new 
Radio, which they "are -enjoytng 

A. E. Blythe and family are now 
in Mr. J. P. Ryle's residence here. 

Maynard Bodie visited home 
folks in East Bend the week-end. 

A good many attended services 
at the Baptist church Saturday ev- 

Seyexal_butehered hogs here the 
lrGalnear J frir4past we e k . F. L. Scott also killed a 
nice beef. 

Mrs. IsabeHe^McMurry returned 
home last week after being in the 
hospital several weeks. 


Milton Aylor and family moved 
in with his father, Moses Aylor, 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Campbell 
and Miss Benedict, of Vevay, Ind., 
spent Sunday with Mr.rand Mrs. 
John Holbrook. 

HM ttflt* feN fcfftWld 
©f the CfUMnt of 

U fltUNt la ran* made fat 

giN* agfcfti for tfce ©amino 

In soeofOanee with above enodi* 
Uona all cttlwfM of •*/««§*« art 
h»r*by miueeted to *mi at the 
oourt torn* to fenfeftoa on rrv 
day eight January tttta, imi, at f 
ocJooa r iU — «, 

An mort wiu be mad* to have a 
repreaenUtlYe of tin P|ht com- 
pany present, 

in previout yeart only a oaty 
few attended these meetings but 
thu year It la Important that ev r 
ery dtbwn of BurUngton attend 
the meeting Friday night In order 
that a ooncioelon he reached aa to 
whether or not Street Lights are 
desired, - ■ - '*■ - — ■ 

It la not the purpose to -place a 
burden upon any one In the mat-. 
ter of street lights as the cost is 
less than two cents a day for ev- 
ery family m Burlington and It Is 
necessary that the cooperation of 
eVery one be had In this matter 
otherwise our town wll have to be 
In darkness next year. 

Come to this meeting and vote 
for or against street lights. If you 
stay at home It will be taken for 
granted that you are in favor of 

Thirty-one per cent of the farm 
houses in Jefferson county have,,. 
hot and cold running water, ac-' street ights and will pay your as- 

II M am— »f » H fS «— 

Used Car 

Coupe $175 

Ford Town Sedan 
Essex Coach 

cording to a survey made by tt»e 
county home demonstration agent 
and homemakers' clubs. A study 
was made of water supply and sew- 
age disposal systems on 344 farms, 
86 per cent of which were occupied 
by the owners. More than half of 
the farm families in the county 
who have water in the house have 
either septic tanks or cesspools for 
sewage disposal. Six per cent of the 
farm families still depend on 
springs for their water supply, 
while 20 per cent draw water by 
hand. Most of the wells are shal- 

sessment, but It Is to be hoped that « 
a full attendance of every one, both 
for and against the lights be pres- 
ent. Yours Truly, 

.?. M. EDDINS 

Garrard county 4-H club mem- 
bers are planning to finish seven- 
ty-five calvevs for the annual isA 
cattle show in Louisville. 


with his parents, Mr. and Mrs-JSexa^Giilie WeisickJC, of Petersburg 

tlon of last weelc in Covi igt i with i last week. 

?••-. and Mrs. VVo-ier B.*own. \ Dr. Edwin Crigler returned to his 

Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Snyder's | home in Manchester, O., last Sun- 

frtuirday nl^Ll dinner •'Leso were, day after a few week's vacation 

-B~S, Fieeu-aw ^ndJkiiss rcli iiteuLi=. 


Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Snyder 
were week-end guests of Charles 

Mrs. Bernard Berkshire is here 
for a week's visit with relatives. 

Mrs, H. C. Matthews and Miss 
Laura Mae, were Sunday guests of 
l«jr. and Mrs. R. R. Witham. 

Mr. and Mrs.'fE. E. Gordon are 
the proud parents of a little son 
—born Sunday Jan. 10th. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sebree, Mr. 
and Mrs. Garland Huff, of East 
Bend, spent Saturday night with 
Mr. and Mrs. WU1 Sebree and spent 
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Dolpha 
Sebree. >i 

Many youngsters attended the 
party Saturday night. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bagby and son 
and Mrs. Lucian Stephens and son 
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. 


Charles Riley, of Hebron, and 
Mrs. P. J. AUen were the pleasant 
guests of Mrs. B. A. Floyd on Wed- 
nesday of last week. 

At the annual business meeting 
at Hopeful on Wednesday of last 
week the following officers were 
elected: J. 8., Surface elected Elder; 
H. F. Utz and Elmer Surface Dea- 
cons; E. O. Rouse trustee, E. O. 
Rouse chairman and B. A. Floyd 
Secretary, Mrs. Mlnta Utz, Organ- 

After a lingering illness of sev- 
eral years Mrs. Ella Isabell Tanner 
died at the home of her daughter 
Mrs. Noah Zimmerman on Friday 
the 8th Inst. She leaves to mourn 
her departure ' Mrs. Zimmerman, 
one brother Mr. Henry Quick, of 
Ludlow, and one sister Mrs. Ber- 
nlce House, of Ohio, six grandchil- 
dren and a host of other friends 
' and relatives. 

The funeral service was conduct- 
ed at Hnpeful last Sunday after- 


Mr. and Mrs. Allen Darby pur- 
chased Milton Aylor's farm last 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Ernst and 
John Conner spent Sunday with 
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ernst, of 

Sunday school at 10 a. m. Com- 
munion services at 11 a. m., (fast 
time) -at the Lutheran church next 

Mr. and Mrs. W. R. G arnett had 
as"thelr guests last Sunday Rev. 
Brown and family and Mr. and 
Mrs. Clarence Eastern and family. 

noon with Rev. Haas officiating, 
after which the remains were In- 
terred In the cemetery at that 
place In the presence of a large 
concourse of relatives arid friends. 
Philip Taliaferro had charge of 
the funeral arrangements. 


Rev. Brown, wife and daughter 
W. arM~Mra~ClaTence-^&Btoaand 
daughter, spent Sunday with Mr. 


Mrs. Hattie Creel spent Monday 
night and Tuesday in the city. 

Mrs. Settle Bentler called on Mrs. 
Lee Eddins Monday afternoon. 

Stanley Aylor and wife (nee Hel- 
en Tanner) are receiving congrat- 
ulations over the arrival of a fine 
daughter since Saturday. 

Mrs. Robt. Miller entertained the 
ladies and young people of the M. 
E. church at her beautiful home 
Thursday evening. A n ice lunch 
was served at a late hour. 

L. L. Stephens and wife have 
rented the Edwin Carpenter prop- 
erty and will move this week. 

Frank Coin and wife spent last 
Thursday witth Mrs. Maggie Clark* 
son of Gunpowder. 

Miss Maud Miller, of Cincinnati, 
Is enjoying a few week's visit with 
her parents, Geo. B. Miller and 

Mrs. C. O. Portwood was called 
to Erlanger to nurse her daughter 
Mrs. Herman Kettle who is very ill; 

Two more loads of tobacco left 
our community Monday after- 
noon to be "given" away. 

Miss Nora Mae Stephens and Mr. 
and Mrs. Ralph Cason and family, 
of Middle creek, spent Sunday with 
Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Acra. 

Miss Marjorie Botts had as her 
guests one night last week Mr. and 
Mrs. John Sullivan and family, 
Miss Rosa Pettit and Miss Lena 

George Rector has returned to 
his home where he plans to spend 

We are all glad to see our old 
school bus driver back again, Mr. 
Joe Huey 


Our President called the Club to 
order for the December meeting 
at the home of Mrs. Franklin Huey. 
The hostess read from St. Mat- 
thews gospel for the Scripture Les- 
son followed hy Lottos Prayer •"--in- 

"Silent Night, Holy Night" by 
Mrs. Anna Huey, Mrs. Green, Mrs. 

"Life of Christ," Mrs. Susie Wal- 
"Christmas" Mrs. Josie Maurer. 
"Humorous Reading" Miss Pearl 

"Christmas and Yulettde Cus- 
toms of Lon g Ag o" Mrs. Fon nle 
"General Quiz" Mrs. Voshell. 
"Rock of Ages" Mrs. Anna Hiiey, 
Mrs. Green, Mrs. Nannie Cason, 
Mrs. Snow. 

"Recitation" Mrs, Avalon Wal- 
ton. * 

"Reading" Mrs, Lizzie Goodridge. 
"A very interesting song about 
Christmas" Miss Rosetta Snow. 

"Days of Cheer"Mrs. Katherine 

Summary of Edison's LlfT^Mrs. 
Lulu Huey. 
"Christmas Everywhere" Miss 

Mabel Mitchell ~ T — 

The hostess served delicious re- 
freshments at conclusion of this 
program. All hope to meet with 
Mrs. Clara and Mrs. Neva Sebree 

for The January meeting. 


\ 1928 Chevrolet Coupe 
: 1928 Naah Coupe 

1927 Pontiac Coach 
! 1 1926 Chrysler Sedan 
|| 1926 Ford Roadster 

1923 Ford Sedan 

! | Fordson Tractor completely 
overhauled - - - - 
I All Cars Reconditioned and Ready j| 
To Go. 


* • - . - . ■ < ► 

- - 300 ! 


:: Florence 







-OONI *r THE OFPfOt Of TH«r 

Mi. and Mrs. Lester Mciiee spent 
last Sunday with Mr. McBee's par- 
ents near Mt. Zion, Grant county. 

Mrs. Myrtle Charles and daugh- 
ter, of Dayton, Ohio, spent a few 
- days last week with Mr. and Mrs. 
B. E. Aylor. 

ler p 

Shields and wlfe,W. F. Grant 
and wife and Miss Jennie Crisler, 
spent a pleasant day Sunday with 
Oarnett Clore and wife, of near 
Burlington. / 

Alvln Eddins and family of X!hic- 
ago, left Saturday for their home 
after a two week's vacation with 
his parents, Lee Eddins and wife. 

Allen Darby and wife have pur- 
chased the Milton Aylor farm of 
near H e bron; — — 

Mrs. Alfred Koop and baby,' of 

and Mxt». W. II. Oarnett and family G oodrl d gp Drtv e^spftn t l a & t_Umis 

day with Mrs. Paul Renaker. 

of Hebron. 

Wesley Fogel, who has been In 
poor health the past week, has im- 
proved and Is able to be about. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bud Bolen and 
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Relt- 
man were Sunday guests of Mr. and 
Clint Eggleston and family. 

Raymond Hanison spent the 
wpek-end with Wm. Owen Watts. 

Jerry Roberto had a corn husk- 
ing the past week (Tuesday) . 

The Ladles Missionary Society 
held lt« monthly meeting at the 


Continued from Page One 
more or less, still Christmas came, 
and again the family who have 
been "Santa" to lonely cheerless 
firesides and folks for the past 
four years, felt that same Oood 
Will which they said must not be 
empty this year. So we planned 
and fixed baskets, with those 
things that make a feast to cheer 
the hearts of people at this sea- 
son, and to these there would have 
been on gifts this year had this 
generosity not been evidenced. 
Then In some cases suitable cloth- 
ing was given with a piece of mon- 
ey in some instances. MONEY be- 
ing a rare toy to some you know. 
" Again"as last year ,~the Girls' Re- 
serve Clubs of Burlington and He- 
bron supplemented this with toys 
and gifts that they had made for 
the children. Also one good wo- 
man gave canned fruits and veg- 
etables for the baskets of Christ-> 
mas groceries. Another friend of 
children sent through me a lovely 
Doll, clothes and household doll 
set to a little motherless girl. 

Mrs. Charles Goodridge, of Er- 
langer, spent Monday afternoon 
with friends here. 

John Dolwlck, of Constance, din- 
ed with Jailer Elmer Klrkpatrtck 
Tuesday. For Mr. Dolwlck's benefit 
we wish to announce that he din- 
ed down stairs, not up. 

Miss .. Elaine Dlckerson spent 
Thursday and Friday with her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Dlck- 
erson, of Union — iii 

Boone 6ounty Recorder.! 








Dr. T. B. Castleman and wife 
are planning soon to leave for Flor- 
ida to spend a few weeks Ashing. 

Ed. Marksberry, of Devon, was 
the Sunday guest of Clarence Mit- 
chell and family. 


There will be a meeting of the 
farmers of the Hamilton precinct 
at Big Bone Springs Saturday, Jan. 
iflth, to take action .in forming a 


Priced to Fit — - 

All Pocketbooks 
Every PHILCO Is A Balanced 

Distance — Cleartone — Volume 
A Demonstration Will Convince You 
Complete Line of Radio Tubes 

^ ^Stanley Easton^ 


666 liquid or Tablets used internal- 
ly and 666 Salve externally, make 
Thr ougho ut th e year I can~n&t » complete and effective, treatment 

do this active giving of things, so 
at Christmas my Happiness is 

great to be the channel through 
which the gifts of Love of Man 
for Man may pass to bring Hap- 
piness and Joy. 

Red Cross P. H. N. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Sullivan, of 
the East Bend road, entertained a 
number of their friends with a par- 
ty last Saturday night. All report- 
ed a very enjoyable evening. 

i Friends and relatives of Mrs. 
Olive Keliyrwidow of t he late B. 
T. Kelly, are very much concerned 

tobacco pool for 1932. Let everyone 


W. L. H. BAKER, 





f The Endorsement Of S atisfied 



for Colds. 

$5,000 in Cash Pris<?» 

Ask your Druggist for Particulars 


FREE— To any one sending me a 
stamped envelope with their ad- 
dress and the name of the paper in 
w hich th e y s a w th is ad, T will spnri 

§ Customers -win 1 -£gure prominently ^^ in the Servica^w^ 
* render, Armco, Copper, Bronze and Wood Caskets em- 
brace every individual taste, and every pocketbook, what 
ever you require, Chambers prices will make your 1932 
dollars go Jarther. 
Lady Attendant Free Ambulance Service 

| Chambers & Grubbs | 

S Funeral Directors x 



♦♦»!♦» I >♦! tl 1 1 1 1 1 MM f 1 1 1 1 1 M I I I I M M II I » MM «»*»» M 

an herb recipe that completely cur- ; 

over her condition as we go to I ed me of a badj jase of Rheumatism 

press. She has beau very ill since 
last Sunday night with little sign 
of Improvement. 

— Absolutely Free. R. L. McMinn, 
14 Central Ave.» Ashevllle, N. C. 

F. W. Kassebaum & Son,. Inc. 

Authorized Dealers 
"Rock of Ages" Barre Granite 


Aurora. Indiana 

: "if || H 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 f T " " * ■*■ ■ i ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ i ii as a a % 

' - ■- if W Vi i tir II 






at m mm me 

a* mm mm tmm 
mmmt m itt i m mm mn 

■MM pPBWWi to ip* ro pMi wi 

MMP pf^BWaaa ^Nff 1MB!! P llUli ,JPT 

ihi hours at !;•• aad 

t. 1L Hi lifriiti tin—ii ifta, 
tm:WK'% ftwum of mi fcua 
*w*lw month* la th# hlfhaat bid 


Lying and balng an tha aaaw 
Week Turnpik* In Boone County, 
Kentucky and bounded and de- 
scribed as followa,' to-wtt; Begtn- 
nlnji at a ronw with Jot No 6 in 
the center of the Rlchwnod and 
Beaver Turnpike rond; thencr 
with a line of lot « 844% S 14JS 
chains to 1 a stone, another corner 
with lot No. 6 In a line of Prank 
Robinson, thence with his line 
823KW 11.11 chains to a stone on 
a branch, a corner with Mary 
Thomas; thence with her line S- 
7%W 1 chain to a stone a corner 
with Charles Rice; thencejwlth his 
line 881 %W 8.13 chalhsTto aTstbne; 
a corner lot with lot No. 4; thence 
with a line of lot No. 4 N58 and 21- 
W 15.15 chains to the center of the 
aforesaid Turnpike; thence with 
Its center N25%E 2.06 chains N39- 
E 11.60 chains to the beginning, 
containing 30.55 acres. 

Being the same property con- 
veyed to W. L. Oinn by Clarence 
Struve and wife by deed recorded 
In Deed Book 61, page 632 Boone 
County Records, at Burlington, Ky. 

For the purchase price, the pur- 
chaser must execute bond, with 
approved security.. bearing legal 
interest from the day of sale, until 
paid, and having the force and ef- 
fect of a judgment. Bidders will 
be prepared to comply promptly 
with these terms. 


Master Commissioner B. C. C. 

Swinford & Swinford, Attorneys 
Cynthiana, Ky. 


Boone Circuit Court 
Boone County National 
Farm Loan Association Plaintiff 

R. M, Lucas et al. Defendant 

By virtue of a judgment and or- 
der of sale of the Boone Circuit 
Court rendered in vacation on the 
6th day of January 1831.. In the 
above cause, I shall proceed to ofTer 
for sale at the Court House Door 
In Burlington, Kentucky, to the 
highest bidder, at public auction 
on Monday, the 1st day of Febru- 
ary, 1932, at 1 O'clock P. M.. or 
thereabout (being County Court 
Day,) upon a credit of six months, 
the following described property 
to -wit: Subject to the first and 
prior lien of the Federal Land 
Bank of Louisville, Ky., and lien 
for taxes in the years of 1931 and 

Bald* land is described as follows: 
Lying and being in Boone County, 
Kentucky, beginning at a point in 
the Burlington and Belleview pike 
(a post bears south 1-25 west 17 
feet to a corner of Lawrence Pope 
and thence with the pike, N86E- 
68-80 poles; N79E 30-78 poles; N70- 
E 15.24 poles; N63-30E 10.30 poles; 
N48-45E 29.87 poles; N35E 27.03 
poles in said pike In F. H. Easton's 
line; thence with his line S 11-15E- 
71.03 poles to a post; thence 873E- 
29.27 poles to a post; thence 89-15- 
W 39.81 poles to a post; thence 
with line of Cason brothers, 839-30- 
W 9.27 poles to a post; thence 
822-30 E 15.09 poles to a post; 
thence 8 12-45W 20.54 poles to a 
post; thence 85-15E 10.24 poles to 
a post; thence S23E 3.81 poles to a 
popular; thence 857-45E 3.39 poles 
to an ash; thence 821.45E 6.24 poles 
to a beech; thence 858- 45W 5.75 
poles to an elm; thence S24-45E- 
13.33 poles to a post; thence 836.45- 
W 5.70 poles to a stake; thence 
S10.45E 6.78 poles to a hedge - 
thence S80-45E 8.42 poles to hedge; 
thence 832E 6.54 poles to a Stone; 
thence with Henry Clore's line 866- 
W 139.84 poles to a post a corner 


ttti tm mm 
nn» t | aHaJrt proceed «a vmm fct 
*o* at m* mm »mm teat in 

'l(itei^tf*katifebaa mlt^mdmmmlmm Li a^**. tkiyv1& 

a* ftttahf awXiwa m 

tass at Ow OVWI P M, iw 
u*ar*a***»l tbataa: Ooanty &mtr% 
Day.) upon a ar«dtt af • and 11 
montha, the fuilawifai itaacHlapd 
a w anwty tw-wtl; 

"Mtuatad. lying and timing In tlw 
County of Boom, State at Ken- 
tucky, begjtroitnt at a stone, a cor- 
ner with Lucinda Ota and Hubert 
Conner; thence with Connar*a Mne 
' in the centtr of the Tonsil Turn- 
pike, north 50% B 28 24 rhalna to a 
point in the center of said turn- 
pike, a comer with W. S. Walton; 
thence with Walton's Une south 
40 10-4 E 38.59 chains to a atone, a 
corner with Walter and Newt Har- 
rington ; thence with Herrington's 
line and also Wm. Oross south 
50 30-4W 28 chains to a stone, a 
corner with Oross and F. L. Crig- 
Jfiti Jbenee With Crlgler^ line and 
also a line of Lucinda Utz north 
40 W 38.32 chains to the beginning, 
containing 108 1-7 acres, more or 

There Is excepted therefrom the 
following described tract of land: 

"Beginning at a stone a corner 
with Lucinda Utz and Hubert Con- 
ner; thence with Conner's line in 
the center of the Youell Turnpike, 
North 50% degrees, East 16.83 
chains to a corner in said turn- 
pike with Gordon Souther; thence 
with Gordon Souther's line 36% de- 
grees, East 38.60 chains to a stone 
in a hedge fence hi a line of Wil- 
liam Gross; thence with Gross' line 
South 50% degrees, West 14.10 
chains to a stone a corner with 
Gross and F. L. Crigler; thence 
with Crigler *s line and also a line 
of Lucinda Utz, North 40 degrees, 
West 38.32 chains to the place of 
beginning, containing 59.43 acres." 

Or sufficient thereof to produce 
the sum of money so ordered to be 
made. For the purchase price, the 
purchaser must execute bond, with 
approved seeurityr . bearing legat 
Interest from the day of sale, until 
paid, and having the force and ef- 
fect of a judgment. Bidders will be 
prepared to comply promptly with 
these terms. Amount to be raised 
by sale— $4,462.46. 

r. e. .Berkshire, 

M. C. B. C. C. 

«♦ m*w wKwmmm mrm-wm*m »n| «wr tapis 

Btt»Tof saJTttaatlNnr i5 

pr* v »r*d to aamaiy fmaapUf w^J^alaa ta a atone; th-met mm MJ 
thm* iwmi, Amount to fw taastd Lb. te . ,*«*- ttoHwa B4MI 70J 
by mim~ mum 


Wm %Mm ^arabaaa prtaa, Vim inn - 

tofai tn 
&**# mm th# day af a*te k «««i 

p«W. and haftof in# fmr* and at» 

am «f a Psmjmwm tmmm wM to 

4»W >• pnhM, * nh« ata 
WHW t put** m a mmm in tatl 
raa*l» thf> t»M #ofn« »f th# tw*tw» 


With Crohle Acra; thence with his 
line N61 w 30.80 poles to the west 
gate post on top of ridge; thence 
N78-30W , 9.57 poles to an elm; 
thence N64-30W 13.80 poles to an 
aim on top of hill; thence down 
same N40-15W 44.75 poles to a wal- 
nut; thence N28W 14.38 poles to a 
post; thence with Grace Scott's 
line N66E 6.48 poles to a post near 
the branch; thence crossing the 
same N8-30W 42.04 poles to a post; 
thence N1-25W 108.27 poles to the 
beginning, containing 254.88 acres. 
Or sufficient thereof to produce 
the sum of money so ordered to be 
made. For the purchase price, the 
purchaser must execute bond, with 
approved security, .bearing legal 
interest from the day of sale, until 
paid, and having the force and ef- 
fect of a judgment. Bidders will be 
prepared to comply promptly with 
these terms. Amount to be raised 


«L C. B. C. C. 

Boone Circuit Court 

Walton Equitable Bank Plaintiff 

Versus — — 

Mary E. Aylor et al. Defendant 

By virtue of a judgment and or- 
der of sale of the Boone Circuit 
Court at the December Term there- 
of 1031 . .In the above cause, I shall 
proceed to offer for sale at the 
Court House Door In Burlington, 
Kentucky, to the highest bidder, 
at public auction on Monday, the 
1st day of February, 1932 at One 
O'clock P. M., or thereabout (be- 
ing County Court Day,) upon a 
credit of 6 and 12 months, the fol«- 
lowing property to- wit: 

Lying and being in Boone Coun- 
ty, Kentucky. Described generally 
as follows: 

On the north by Rlddell's Run 
Creek and the lands of N. H. Clem- 
ents, on the East by the lands of 
Kenneth W. Aylor, on the South 
by the Big Bone Church and Land- 
ing Pike, on the West by the lands 
of the James T. Mason estate, Lee 
Huey and Rube Riley, containing 
200 acres, more or less. 

Or sufficient thereof to produce 
the sum of money so ordered to be 
made. For the purchase price, the 
purchaser must execute bond, with 
approved security bearing legal 
Interest from the day of sale, until 
paid, and having the force and ef- 
fect of a Judgment. Bidders will be 
prepared to comply promptly with 
these terms. Amount to be raised 

by sale— $1,175.65. 


M. C/, B. C. C. 


Hebron Perpetual Building 

and Loan Association Plaintiff 

George Moore et al Defendants 
By virtue of a Judgment and or- 
der of sale of the Boone Circuit 
Court at the December Term there- 
of 1931. .In the above cause, I shall 
proceed to offer tor sale at the 

highest bidder, at 
public auction on Monday, the 1st 
day of February, 1932, at 1 O'clock 
P. M., or thereabout (being County 
Court Day,) upon a credit of six 
months the following described 
property to-wit: 

Being a house and lot lying and 
being in Hebron Boone County, 
Kentucky. Beginning at a stone in 
the Bullittaville and Dry Creek 
Turnpike, a comer of the tot of JV 

Boone Circuit Court 
Walton Lumber Co. Plaintiff 

L, O, Mcflead Defendant 

By virtue of a Judgment and or* 
tier of aala of the Boone Circuit 
Court rendered at the December 
Term thereof 1931.. In the above 
cause, I shall proceed to offer for 
sale at the Court House Door In 
Burlington, Kentucky, to the high- 
est bidder, at public auction Oft 
Monday, the 1 day of February, 
1932 at 1 o'clock P. M., or there- 
about (being County Court Day,) 
upon a credit of Six and Twelve 
months, the following described 
property to-wit: 

Lying and being in Boone Coun- 
ty, Kentucky consisting of three 
tracts, bounded as follows: 
Tract No. 1 

A certain tract or parcel of land, 
lying and being on the waters of 
lick Branch, Boone County, Ken- 
tucky and bounded and described 
thus: On the south by lands of 
Thomas Readnour, on the east by 
the lands of William HCnd, and on 
the west by the Salem Meeting 
house dirt road, and supposed to 
contain forty-four acres, more or 
less, this sale being in gross and 
not by the acre. For a particular 
description of said land, reference 
Is given to deed from J. O. Tom- 
lin to .~C. Roberts, rec o rd e d in deed 
Book No. 41 Page 112, in the Boone 
County Court records. But the ~ 
above~boxrndar3r includes about 
seven acres of land which is em- 
braced in the deeds covering the 
home farm of the late L. C. Rob- 
erts. Being the same land convey- 
ed to Bertha A. Baker by Nannie 
A. Roberts, et al. by deed recorded 
at,Burlington^ln Deed Book No. 48 
Page 11. 

Tract No. t 

Beginning at a stone, in a line 
of C. H. Vest, also a line of the L. 
& N. R. R. thence with the line of 
said L. & N. R. B. N34&E 17.35 
chains to a stone in a line of J. T. 
Johnson; thence with his line N41- 
1/4W 17.85 chains to a stone; thence 
849%W 5.4 chains to a stone In the 
Salem Meeting house dirt oad; 
thence with his line N49%E 5.4 
chains to a stone, a corner with 
said Roberts: thence with his line 
and with a line of C. H. Vest, S41E- 
21.76 chains to the beginning. Con- 
taining 33 acres 3 rods and 36 poles. 
Tract No. S 

Beginning at a stone in the cen- 
ter of the Salem Meeting house 
road; thence with the center of 
said road N6%W 17.34 chains to a 
stone, corner of Mrs. Luella Wat- 
son; thence with her line N83&E- 
14-76 chains corner to J. T. John- 
son; thence with his line 841 Vt E- 
5.10 chains to a stone; thence 850- 
W 16.63 chains to a stone; thence 
849%W 5 chains to the beginning, 
containing 16 acres 1 rod and 26 

Tracts No. 2 and No. 3 are the 
same c on cveyed to Bertha Baker 
and Robert Baker by E. V, Roberts 
by deed dated January 27, 1917 and 
recorded In Deed Book No. 60 Page 
219, in the office of the Clerk of 
the Boone County Court at Bur- 
lington, Kentucky. 

For the purchase price, the pur- 
chaser must execute bond, with 
approved security.. bearing legal 
Interest from the day of sale, un- 
til paid, and hayingjh e force and 
effect 01 a judgment. Bidders will 
be prepared to comply promptly 
with these terms. Amount to be 
raised by sale— $5,752.15. 


Master Commissioner B. C. C 

of Mm. UU's dower; thence 
her lines N15W 7 poles to a 
thence N22'' 2 W 19.6 poles to a 
stone on the bank of Elijah Creek; 
thence N3l'/ 2 W 26 poles to a stake; 
thence N63W 0.9 poles to a stake 
in the South edge of the Taylors- 
port road and corner with Henry 
Crigler; thence N30E 137,6 poles 
with his line and also a line of 
Leonard Crigler to a stake near 
a black walnut tree, said Leonard 
Crlgler's corner In Henry McGlas- 
son's line; thence with the line of 

T.B. Castleman 

Painless Extractiou 

F»l»e Teeth a Speciality 

With nor* than 20 yean Experien-* 

All Work Guaranteed 

Freed From Pain After 
Suffering Two Years 

"For two long years 1 was In 
agony, the pafns were so severe I 
lost much sleep and became very 
nervous; my limbs were swollen— 
I carefully followed advice rendered 
- H ifi hy p eople who were supposed to 
kaoww-l took medicine daily, but- 
none seemed to affect my condition. 

"As time went on I became des- 
perate, my kidneys were bothering 
me more than ever, my bladder had 
became weak, and I was compelled 
to arise many times during the 
night. Karnak was recommended 
and I decided to find out Just what 
it would do. I have used several 
bottles and Just what a glorious 
change, no one can. ever realise. I 
have no pain whatsoever, my sys- 
tem Is gradually becoming normal 
and I feel better than I have in 
years, I shall always praise and 
ad vls« Karnak to anyone suffering 
from rheumatism." 


irBHI iPi wMiJf <WF MUMP** iHr10 

wmw mvmm. th » ***• «*« #t - 

pola. to * state on th# mm n«i# of «*•• *"J5L*ff , " ,t * ** 
«ak! road, tJhe south owmaf of \tm y SToui&iiiaiM m r 
Randall tract in th# 1ln# of tha v hfk acinar w f 
Oarnfftt land; thonoa with taM I In* 
MftHW IT potoa to a atone »n tbo 
line aforeoakL l corner with John 
Andrnwm. thanoo down tae East 
nrortf of Elijah Creak NM^w 444 
poles to a stake tn the Taytorsnort 
road, Anderson's corner tn a line 

ft. a * 

Mr and Mra J. M, WUaon, of Er - 
ngor, spent last Saturday 
Mr. and Mrs Manlry Ryki. 

MIm WUma Cotton via A 

uk*4 *PvkHM|MBj^a^keA Jt.f &ftoik bA A SJHiidi^M^rfa 

wlUl Hcn*!cy 

lit. is* m 


iiiiMimii M\wi mmwsm .m i mm* 

IMtto i$m 
701 Coojfe 

Renlock 1411 Covington. Kf, 

GerroQtan. faWtmlj 

<imm IMM« l »MIHMf MMMMMI I M 

T. W. SPI1IK CO. i! 

• J Coal & Coke 

Cement, lime, Plaster, Sand, Gravel Stone 
Sewe r P!pe> Etc. - *• 
"~~TerBHjaSgTaine»SienD^ - 

; ; Erlanger Branch 

Erlanger, Ky. 
Dixie 7049 

Covington Prices ; ; 

Hemlock 0044 
Lstonia, Ky. 

1 1 111 * ti *" 1 *■* ** «-«-«***f «-tt*i** **trtt tt"**iiiririinint 

Covington, Ky. 
Hemlock 0048 

Telephone 1 

4111 1 itt iHiinji nil » n n if t n t i rn~i i i i i i iiTTTTinT i 

Thorough Attention To Every Detail 


Phone Erlanger 87 


♦♦»»♦»♦» »» » ♦»»»♦ »! 1 1 1 1 1 II M I M 1 4044 1 11 1114 1 | l t lUlllf 




in Special Taxes 

Unfair to You 

EQUALITY of taxation was one of the fundamental prkv 

taxes is "a serious departure from that principle. 


Boone Circuit Court 
Kentucky. Joint Stock Land 
Bank of Lexington Plaintiff 


Harry H. Brown Defendant 

Court House__Dooj_ln- BuTfl n gton, -r— -Rg-emi n. n * , <W H«m«.» ««^ «r 
Kentucky, to the Wgheet bidder, at *™ y -V^^At**™*} ™*°?~ 

der of sale of the Boone Circuit 
Court rendered at the December 
Term thereof 1931.. In the above 
cause, I shall proceed to offer for 
sale at the Court House Door in 
Burlington, Kentucky, to the high- 
est bidder, at pubne-attction on 
Monday, the 1st day of February, 
1932, at One O'clock p. M„ or 
thereabout (being Qbunty Cofctrt 
Day.) upon a credit of Sue and 
Twelve months, the following de 

J. Rocker, thence with the center' scribed property to-wit: 

bpeciai taxes paid by are insurance companies amount to 
more man 5 per cent of the premiums paid by po&yhoideza. 

Lets than a *"*flfo?o 4r#ffft of the 30 mUfioa dollars in 
special taxes is used by the states for the supervision of fine 













■ ■ - 

— - — — ■- - 

m% a 

**d Jerasf*.! 


for sALR-rtmr »e» eettega, 
two purebes, wtrett to electric- 
ity, two Mm tend, to Park Ad- 
dition adjoining BurUngton. B 
B. Ayk*. BurUngton, Ky. 


I BirtMh .* lia WYri^ fertt !■ n jlrin^ *a*i ttVi HHkl 
' 1 fill Utt'i^ i\^toMfcHte» * 

«& «* «*i wm fc*** **** *»- nam**** dei»**»a u* *wr«ttg«M» 

»» * nl 1 1S*U« ttMJH nl*«M A good PU»* 

Th« same gu rl 
ki *h#n Ao>ii» Rtddull aeaft A lont 
shot from earner Later to the 

FOR SALE— Good work fflW, six- 
teen yean old, wUl work any- 
where, single or double. Price 

$3500 Lee R. McNeely, Burlington, 

kj. , ._ IS* 

FOR SALE— Baled hay, 15 tons Al- 
falfa, 15 tons Timothy, also ten 
tons baled straw. WUl seU in lots 
to suit purchaser or wiU trade 
for stock. F. H. Rouse, Burling- 
ton, Ky. ojao21 2tpd 

FOR SALE— Nice LOCUSt posts. AU 
sizes. Mrs. Emma Deufel, Rich- 
wood, Ky. Walton R. D. 2. 

pmmptne** In ejywsiia* oa*w » ['fgnja tiraftt played * 

n of Ust fetepptng bor 

Mtomoitl^'tqMtttoily «« w* 

roads. ■ *> _^_ * 

Dr. Hopkins we* tencfwn as a 
splendid physician and a fine gen- 
tleman and his many friends In 
Boone county regret to team of 
his misfortune. 

1 fV Mast Vakuhlt 

let* gala. 

' ■■1 II L I WB 

iti to 

FOR SALE— 9-plece dining room 
suite; one kitchen cabinet, one 
smaU kitchen table, four chairs, 
one piano, four sliding doors. Al- 
so garage 10 feet by 18 feet. .C 
M. Miller. Erlanger, Ky. Phone 
Erlanger 409-W. 

o28 j an 3t pd 

FOR SALE— Locust fence post. 20c 
each C. H. SeweU, Union, Ky., 
R. D. 1. Itpd 

FOR TRADE— Work horse for a 
milk cow, R. R. Robbins, near 
Big Bone xhurch. itpd 


WANTED-*-Llght weight horse- 
good saddler and driver. R. L. 
Anderson, Florence, Ky. 

ojan 29 4tC 

WANTED— Rags, 5c per pound- 
no overalls taken. Recorder Of- 
fice, BurUngton, Ky. '^ 

WANTED— To rent farm of 100 
acres or more. _ Want to pay 
grain rent for same. J..F. Con- 
ley, Kenton, Ky., R. D. 1. Phone 
Independence 271. 

ojan21 2tpd 


A modern 5-room house, bath, elec- 
tric Ughts, furnace, basement, 
under house, lot 50x175 feet, in 

— y,, »- „..„,» ■l.i nut 

WUl sell or trade for a good 

Walton, Ky. 
ojan 21 pd 


Miss Elisabeth Qroger, aged 73 
years, passed away Tuesday morn- 
ling at'the home of her sister, Mrs. 
Wm. Ficke, No. 631 Dixie Highway, 
Elsmere, Ky., after a long Ulness. 
The remains were removed to the 
Taliaferro Funeral Home where 
services were held Thursday after- 
noon at 2 o'clock, by the Rev. J. A. 
Miller, pastor of the Elsmere Bap- 
tist church, after which interment 
foUowed in Florence cemetery. 

Miss Groger is survived by six 
brothers, Henry, Charlie, Joseph, 
Theodore, WiUiam and Ernst Grog- 
er, three sisters, Mrs. Wm. Ficke, 
Mrs. John Rhodager and Mrs. WUl 
Hogan, besides many other rela- 
tives and friends. The six brothers 
acted as pall-bearers. 

Funeral Director Philip Talia- 
ferro had charge of the funeral ar 


Mrs. EUa Isabel Tanner, widow 
of John. H. Tanner, passed away 
Friday at the home of her daugh- 
ter, Mrs. Noah Zimmerman, at the 
/age of 74 years. She had been a 
patient sufferer for many 
with rheumatism. 

Funeral services were conducted 
Sunday afternoon at the Hopeful 
Lutheran church, of which she 
had been a member for many years, 
at 2 o'clock, by Rev. Harlow Haas, 
pastor, after which she was laid to 
rest by the side of her husband in 
the nearby cemetery. 

She is survived by one daughter, 
Mrs. Noah Zimmerman, six grand- 
chUdren, one sister, Mrs. L. C. 
Rouse, of Richmond, Ind., and one 
brother Henry Quick, of Ludlow, 
Ky., besides many other "'"relatives" 
and friends. 

The paU-bearers were Ira Tan- 
ner, Ben Northcutt, James Pettit, 
LeweUyn Aylor, Earl Waters and 
Herman Me i m an. 

Funeral Director PhUip Talia- 
ferro had charge of the funeral ar- 

game WMtt w.»r.r1ey 
on fools, Ooaeh Chwdrtdft sent 
France* siskman in and *h* finish- 
ed the game flulte creditably 

The Hebron boys met a feard 
defeat by the BurUngton Tomcat* 
The final score was 10 to II. Bur- 
lington won the game on foul shots, 
making 9 points, with only 6 field 
goal to Hebron's 8, Hanklna, Bax- 
ter and Clayton did good scoring 
while Elliott and Dolwlck showed 
real guarding. We expect to win 
this game the next time we tangle 
with Burlington. , 

Friday night, Jan. 16th, we shaU 
meet New Haven on their own 
grounds and we hope for victory 


. Athletic Reporter 

OMKtlttwpi fcwea !***» QMH 







Continued from Page One 

Thus ends the career of the Reed 
brothers in this^sectlon, ^t least 
for a time. These brothers have had 
a stormy time of it in these parts 
for the past ten years or more. 
Floyd, who no doubt wUl get a Fed- 
eral trip to Atlanta, wiU be serv- 
ing his second sentence, as he al- 
ready has served one sentence at 
Frankfort as the result of a sen- 
tence from the court here several 
.years ago. George^ another ; broth-, 
years jer T -was killed several years ago in 
a Uquor raid by a Federal officer 
near the scene of the arrest last 
week. A brother-in-law, WUlard 
Brissie^ also has served a sentence 
at Frankfort foUowing conviction 
in Boone about twelve years ago. 
Government officials say that 
they wUl prefer this last charge 
against Prank immediately upon 
his release from Frankfort. 

r', EVERY time the u*e of your 
telephone mvn you time, money 
and hard work, you would put the 
equivalent of its service in money into 
a home savings bank, you would find 
at the end of the year that the sum 
would prove your tel ep ho n e one of the 
most valuable investments you ever 
made. Of course, there are times 
when the telephone per fo r ms services 
for you which cannot be estimated in 
dollars and cents, for a few minutes 
often mean the saving of a life or 
averting a fire that might wipe out 
the work and sacrifices of a lifetime. 
Dont. let anything stop your tele- 
ph&e service— 

Howard Kirtley 

P. S. C. Graduate 

| Will open m offic»*»FV»s»e%K«ahieky 

About February 1st, 1932 

Urine U**t T«ehnJqu« Neuroe»lonMtor 9*rric« | 

MM I I I HUM M ill t Mil I I I Mil ii M ili um 

WlMiilMiiiHtm Htl l lW I H BHIWItttttHHHttHiHIMmiHIWH, 





Telephone Co. 

"Serving Boone County 

lli n i M I I II M S MM iI MM* 

A Strong Bank 


Loans and Mortgages $039,197.28 

-Bonds ..845,090.00 

Overdrafts 2.02 

Cash and Cash Itsms 10,552.68 

Due from Banks ...155,762.11 

Banking House and Lot 25,000.00, 

Furniture and Fixtures — — 1-00 

Total $1,182,205.09 


Capital Stock $ 50,000.00 

Surplus 100,000.00 

Undivided Profits. . . . r77T.TT7"30,542;7t 
Deposits .t;001, 562.88 

Total ; . . .$1,182*05.09 

Can We Be Of Service To You 





Biiiiniiniiiiiiniiisjiiuin'iiiiin""""""*""*"" 1 "" 1 ' 1 " 1 ""* 1111 " 1111 * 111111 * 1 """"* 

♦ « M ""« "' > ^ 


Seventy-six acres, three room 
log house with upstairs room- 
two barns, chicken house, well 
and cistern. Private road to Dud- 
ley Pike. Apply to Mrs. John B. 
O'Neal, Dudley Pike, Covington, | Hebron 


Last Friday night; Jan. 8, the 
Tomcats and Kittens journeyed to 
Hebron where they played their 
first games after the Xmas holi- 
days. The Kittens lost their game 
by a score of 20 to 15 and the boys 
won by one point, 21 to 20. In the 
girls' game E. Grant; was Hi point 
maker for Hebron with Burcham 
high point maker for Kittens. The 
girls were never behind, 

MMMM ♦♦ '">' i 




Blacksmith shop in Union. Good 
location. Large sized building. 
WiU rent reasonable 

Grace Clore, 
Union, Ky. 
Possession given after Jan. 1st. 
ojan 14 pd 

and when the game ended the score 
was Hebron 26 Kittens 15. In the 
game with Florence High School 
next Friday night, Jan. 15th, the 
Kittens will be all dressed up-in 
nnw uniforms which were needed 
very much. The Tomcats did 
play their brand of basket 

hound about months old, with 
1932 tag. Finder please notify 
Geo. W. Terrill, Jr. Burlington R. 
D. 3. Itpd 

WANTED TO REN T— Would like to 
renOarm Tor this~y*ar «&7gooa 

against Hebron boys Friday nite, 
and will be put through some hard 
workouts this week in order to get 
back into shape. Hensley was the 
high point maker for Tomcats, 
making eight of their 21 points 
with Baxter leading for Hebron. 
When the game ended the score 
was 21 to 20 in favor of Burllng- 


Of the Mt. Orab Radio Station 

Saturday Night, Jan. 16 

■ At Joyland Corner, 401 Garvey Ave., Elsmere, Ky. 



With a Prize for Old Time Waltzes 
; ; COMMITTEE— Ted Feldhaus, Bob Feldhaus, John SaR 

Admission 25c 

W»H» W!» » »» » » » HW WW» W»H**W * *»Q * M* I H tM 


Last-Friday evening at >he reg- 
ular Chapel program the candid- 
ates for tae oebating > team were 
given their opportunity to show 

HIH I M* I I HMII I I > "'« ' » ' »^ 

Sutton Hatchery 

road in reach of school bus. Will 

furnish teams and tools and 

would like to raise 5 or 6 acres 

of tobacco and milk some cows— « 

have my own help. John Wood,ltheJr ?kiJl as speaxsrs. The candid- 

Ftorence, Ky.. R. D. Urates were Carrie Sine, Wm. Green- 

up, Wilma Cotton, Allen Skinner, 
Virginia Stephenson and Harold 
Kelly Clore with Marv'n Moore 
acting as Chairman. Each speak- 
er was given three minutes to 
speak. After the speakers were 
Uuuugh the Judges wer e ask e d to 
render a decision. They decided 
that Wm. Greenup, Harold Kelly 
Clore and Wilma Cotton are to 
represent B. H. 8. in debates 
against other schools which will 

Have had wide experience In 
practical nursing and wiU charge 
reasonably. Ready at any time. 
Dates made in advance for conflne- 
nient cases. 

sees. * 

Florence, Ky. 
On Burington Pike. itpd 


Mary Baker, wife of Carl Baker, 
who submitted to an operation for 
appendicitis several weeks ago, 
was returned to a Cincinnati hos- 
pital for a second operation Mon- 
day of tints week. The second 
abodk, however, was too much for 
the died Tueaday night. 
far the funeral hare 
at this writing . 


White Rocks — 10c each 500 or more — O'/ac 

Barred Rocks— 10c each 500 or more— 9Hc 

White Wyandottes— 10c ea 500 or more— OWc 

R. I. Reds— 10c each 500 or more— OHc 

'■> - L e gh or n s — 9e eae h 5 or mor e 8 14c - 

1000 or more— 9e 

.1000 or more— 9c 

.1000 or more— 9c 

1000 or more— 9c 

1000 or more— -5c 

Having sold my farm and moved to the city, I will sell at Fab- \ 
lie Auction (Rain or Shine) two milea off Dixie Highway on Dud- 
ley Flk* at Oak Road on 

|| MONDAY, JAN 11, 1932 

At 12 O'Clock (Central Time) 

One rood male; one horse, harness, Sleds, Disc Harrow, Mow 
Ing Machine, Hill Side Plow, Single Shovel Flow, 2-horse Jumper, ; 
2.000 Tobacco Sticks, 80 Shocks Fodder, Household and Kttehen 1 



;; Lute Bradford, Auctioneer 


> S I 1 1 1 1 H 1 »»♦■> ** »*•**♦* I * I »♦♦♦♦♦♦ « • 1 1 M M I H * M f 


Think of It! A Two Cent Stamp j 
and A Hatckable Egg ^ 
Buys A Chick 


Public Sale 

I will offer tor Public Sale at my farm near Florence, Ky 
Bank Lick Road on 

on ; 

Drive to the Sutton H utc hery and 


Fruit Storage Plant 



be soon. 

Saturday afternoon a number of 
the High-Y boys were the guests 
of Coirtngton Y. M. O. A, where 
they enjoyed about an hour of 
good swimming, and also learning 
bow to operate a reducing machin*. 
They wish to thank the Y. M. C. A. 

officials for showing them such ».* „ .^ 

teed time, and wish them a pgej* I | im i nn,n t l»mi l ttllO III I I H i m il » ■'■ ■■ ■ » ' * > *— 

PHONE 355 J 




12 O'Clock (Fast Time) 
The FoUowing Property: 

Farm Team, Harness and Wagon; Jersey Bull, registered; Jer- ! 
[ say Cow, registered; 5 Jersey Cows; large Chesterwhlte Sow; Te- ; 
ba co o S e tlei, O r mUi Dill. lQ-Disc; <Juit*packcr; 

Disc Harrow, 

Tooth Harrow; 6 Plows; Hillside Turning and Cultivator; 1- horse \ 
Corn Drill; 2-horse Corn Drill; 150 Bushel Yellow Corn; Farm ', 
Wagon; t Hay Beds; Riding Mare; many small tools. 



| Lute Bradford, Auctioneer 


V lli n ii mi ll ll ll M I MM II MM I MMMMH II H I MMt 




■■-- - - 






•%•*•*• >ki JLMILJ-- — . «^^a«M« ■ ■elates* ^a^fe^efe^fc^e^e^am^ev .A. 9^ A _a. ^_i a a 

WT1UNGT0N, IRN fi^TICT, MR t$, ItSl 





coMri-trt i »ii r am it aotocwt 
mm JMMISTKtt nt r r r*o< 

torn rmm minm op ao« 

■ HI I TVMg 

, sixteen Boone county farmer* 
were assisted by * 1, Proctor from 
tlM OoUtft Of Agriculture tad tut 
County Affttii the past wwi to 
complete their 1031 farm account 
records. The record* as a group 

• ware the best kept and the lar- 
gest number completed of any year 
In the past. 

Each farmer who completed a 
1991 farm account record will re- 
ceive a business analysis on each 
of his farm enterprises compared 
with Individual enterprises ' from 
the average of the ten best and ten 
poorest farms of some fifty far- 
mers In Northern Kentucky doing 
similar type farming. Each cooper- 
ator thru this comparison can see 
what return from each of his 
farm enterprises brings in com- 
pared with the other farms of his 

Approximately twenty-five com- 
plete farm account records for 
1932 have been started or will be 
— start e d during the next few weeks. 
The farm account records are be- 
ing started with only those t far- 
mers who agree to keep a complete 
record throughout the year. 



w! Pit. '•rfc" '^^^pB^^^f' 

The W M. tf. 0f ■§ •one net 
end ttafei their meMtr* wfUt their 
preatdent Mm Teen ttatf, Jan i* 
there- were about 9© present, nine 
Cff 9MWI weuRg mesjgpeve- 

The meeUttg waa calM to order 
by Mm Ruff Mad eonf Meaua 
Calla" after which out pastor Bro 
Roy Johnaon aaade a ton m inula 
talk, which waa very lnie retting In- 
deed Home of the ladlat from the 
psewofliai aoeiffiy jrhu pwpbi ai* 
so. The T w. A after some tug - 
gesUoaj rot our society we adjourn* 
ad* after prayer by Mr* L r Mil- 
ler. Heat meeting will be held at 
the home of Mrs John Jones. Jr. 
All member* are aasked to attend. 

___^__ Chairman* 

■- ' ' — ■ " ' ' . "f 

111 ■ a "" ■ " i" 





The Seniors have ordered their 
rings and expect them in- about 
two weeks. 

We are preparing for mid-term 
exams, which will be this week. 

Honor Club met Friday and 
elected new officers. Our club has 
been carrying on good work this 

P. T. A. will meet Monday night. 
It was put off from Thursday nite 
because of church services at Big 

Chapel exercises were conducted 
by Mr. Asbury last Friday. 

We are expecting to have three 
games of basket ball here Friday 
nite Jan. 22nd. New Haven will 
play na. " ; ~ 

Rev. Johnson will conduct Chap- 
el exercises Friday morning. 

One of our Senior girls Is sport- 
ing a "diamond." 

Honor Roll For Hamilton Consoli- 
dated School 


Many Boone county fanners haw 
discussed plans to attend the 20th 
Annual Farm and Home Conven- 
tion held at the University of Ken- 
tucky, Lexington on January 28th, 
27th. 28th and 29th. A splendid 
farm program has been planned. 

Tuesday, January 26th will be de- 
voted to discussions on weed con- 
trol, land utilization, and econo- 
mics; Wednesday to soils fertility, 
pasture improvement and dairy- 
ing; Thursday to livestock produc- 
tion and community improvement; 
and Friday to beef cattle, sheep 
and. bee keeping. A womans pro- 
gram is carried on in addition to 
the regular program. The county 
agent will be glad to make ar- 
rangements for a number of far- 
mers to attend the Wednesday and 
Thursday meeting with a minimum 
of transportation expense. Those 
who are Interested please call Bur- 
lington 411. "— " 


A broken Wheat on a one-half Ion 
truck almost caused two 
neck* when Mr. and Mm 
Popham overturned In the cast end 
of town here late Monday after- 

As Mr. and Mrs. Popham were 
leaving town for their home near 
Limaburg Mr. Popham suddenly 
lost control of the car. It swerved 
over the steep bank Into the school 
house yard, turning completely ov- 
er twice before finally landing 
right side up. Strangely enough 
neither passenger was seriously 
injured, suffering only slight bruis- 
es. MAf 



More than fifty poultrymen at- 
tended the sixth annual Boone 
county winter poultry school held 
at Florence last Tuesday, January 
13th. Those attending reported the 
school one of the best held todate. 

Mr. Jim Humphrey, from the Col- 
lege of Agriculture led in the ma- 
jor discussions of the day. He out- 
lines the recent experimental work 
of the University of Kentucky 
showing the increased egg produc- 
tion secured where range was 


Friday night, Jan. 19, the Tom- 
cats and Kittens won two' basket 
ball games from Florence Knights 
and Nightingales. The girls game 
was won by the Kittens 25 to 20 
and boys' game 27 to 14 in favor of 
Tomcats. What is said to have 
been the outstanding game of thej 
season was played by the Burling- 
ton Hi School Kittens when they 
held the strong Florence Nightin- 
gales to a 25-20 score. Florence 
girls have been playing well this 
season, winning from some of the 
strongest teams in Northern Ken- 
tucky. Naturally they expected to 
eat the Kittens up but the strong 

▼ffWb BY 

EMugbter ol Henry and AJetiui 
dote, waa bom in Boone county, 
Ky Hept , Mh, IMH. Wed Jan. 19th. 


She waa married to B«oJ T. Kel- 
ly, OetoBer 24th, ISM. To this un- 
ion were born four children, Frank 
1. Kelly, Mrs. AUee Poaton. Mrs. 
Alexander Telton and Arthur, de- 
ceased. Her husband preceded her 
ht death some eighteen .months 

She united with the Universallst 
church some thirty-five years ago, 
and was a consistent member the 
remainder of her life. She was a de- 
voted wife and mother, attending 
strictly to her own duties, never 
speaking evil of any one. She 
leaves to mourn her departure her 
aged mother, three children, five 
grandchildren and a host of rela- 
tives and friends. 

guarding- 4nd~the sharp s ho o ting 
was what held the Nightingales 
back. In the first half the score was 
in Kittens favor 9 to 8, but in the 
last half the Kittens made sixteen 
points while Florence made twelve. 
Laubish, a blonde and running 
guard for the Florence girls, was 
their outstanding player. In the 
Tomcats and Knights game the 
Tomcats had no trouble and held!* 
the Florence" boys 27-14. The high 
point maker for Florence was W. 
Aylor, making five of their four- 
teen points with Pill Greenup, cap- 
tain of the Tomcats, leading bis 
team with 9 of their 27 and Hens- 
ley close behind with 8 points. Hig- 


flock was fed tested cod liver oil 
A number of diseased birds were 
brought in for the disease discus- 
sion part of the program. Mr. 
Humphrey recommended vigorous 
culling of the flock where disease 
First Grade— Earl Moore, Lloyd was causing trouble. By selling all 
Huff, Joe Beasley, Jeanette Ed- j but those birds showing signs of 
wards, Jane Aylor, Dortha Jane j efficient production and giving 
Aylor. Second orade— itobt. win- these better attention will mean 
der, Dorthy Lee Shinkle, Fern 

available and the increased hatch- 
ability of eggs when the breeding ] gtos> a " Florence HlghSchooT play- 
er and captain of the Knights, will 

Nead, Thehna Hodges, Martha 
Beasley. Third Grade— Ella Ruth 
Black, Roxie Ryle, Vehna Jean Og- 
den, Ralph Abdon, Ruth Jane 
Jones. Fourth Grade— Esther Jones, 
Bertha Newberry, Wanetta Ryle, 
J. L. Aylor, George Setter. Fifth 
Grade — Guy Atha, Alberta Sebree, 
Sixth Grade — Mary Calvin Atha, 
Pauline Aylor, Bessie Hodges, Chas. 
R. Woods, Bobby Carroll, Wallace 
Aylor, Mary Baxter. 7th Grade — 
Melvin Moore, Anna Marie Huff. 
8th Grade — John Wesley Palmer, 
Hazel Lee Craig, Virginia Miller. 

Mr. ancMMrs. Elmer ~ Mil ler -grid 
daughter Evelyn, and Mrs. Carrie 
Miller, of Hebron, spent Sunday 
afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Elmer 
Kirkpatrick and family. 

Paul Lyles, of Benton, Kentucky, 
is spending a few days With his sis- 
ter Mrs. C. G. Lamb and Mr. Lamb. 

A Penny Supper will be given at 
HHopeftri— Luth er an c hurch — Satur^ 
day February 20th, beginning at 5 
o'clock. —< 

The young people of Hopeful 
church will have a social meeting 
•Wednesday Jan. 20th at 7:30 p. m. 

Communion Services at Hopeful 
church Sunday Jan. 23rd, at the 11 
o'clock services. 

Miss Rosa Pettit, of the East 
Bend road, entertained a number 
of her friends with a party last (hers were elected to serve as 

more doIlaraTto~tBe poultryman. 

The success of the clean chick 
program irrl931 thru Boone coun- 
ty demonstrations was outlined by 
County Agent H. R. Forkner. Those 
poultrymen who followed all five 
points of the clean chick program 
raised from 90 to 95% of all chicks 
hatched until they were 12 weeks 
of age. Those who did not In many 
cases lose more than 50% of their I 
chicks. Clean healthy pullets mean 
efficient winter egg production 
where diseased pullets to go in the 
laying house means low winter 
production and heavy poultry los- 
ses. The clean chick program 

be seen in a uniform soon, as he 
has been ineligible the first se- 
mester. With him in the line-up 
Florence Knights will be no snap 
for any team and they promise It 
will be too sad for the Tomcats 
when they play at Florence. 

The hi- x boys at the first of the 

the school grounds. A fence is be- 
ing built along the walk from the 
school grounds to the end of it. 
This is being done in order to keep 
the people off the grass. When you 
come to the school building please 
stay on the sidewalks and do not 
get on the grass. 

properly followed eliminates B. W 
D^ coccidiosis, worms and to 
large extent roup. 

The Boone county extension 
poultry committee met during the 
noon hour and recommended 
following program for 1932: 

1. Clean chick brooding 

2. A summer field meeting 
study the above. 

4. A winter poultry school. 
~5r~Plan for one big meeting dur- 





Rev. Pollitt, pastor of the local 
M. E. church, will be able to re-en- 
ter the pulpit next Sunday and will 
conduct both morning and evening 

L. S. Beemon, one of Bonne cnun-1 
ty's oldest citizens, and who has 
been ill for the past few weeks, 
was able to be out again last week. 
He was in Burlington last Friday. 

During the past two weeks Coun- 
ty Clerk Me9jaullen has issued mar- 
riage licenses to the following cou- 
ples: J. Lucien Orem, 24, of Law- 
renceburg, Indiana,, and Edna 
Probst, 22, of Aurora, Indiana; 
FhUllp^E. Henson, 21, -of S o uth 
Bend, Ohio, and Reverby J. Wort- 

man, 18, also of South Bend; Up- 
ing the year to bring in a number j shire White, 22 of Petersburg, and 
of leading poultry authorities to I Dorothy Harris, 21, of Ludlow; 
discuss special poultry problems, i George Sullivan, 26, and Mildred 
6. A basket dinner at the next I Hill, 21, both of Boone county and 
winter poultry school. Maurice Day, 31, of Hamlet, Ohio, 

One meeting for the discus- \ aTKTGeorgla White, 21, of Bethel, 


Mr. C. L. Hempfling of Taylors- 
port, Mr. Frank Dolwick, of Con- 
stance, Sterling Rouse of Florence 
and a representative irom each 
Burlington, Petersburg and He- 
bron communities have been se- 
lected as delegates from Boone-co., 
to meet with the truck growers of 
the Cincinnati territory at a meet- 
iiig m cmci nnati at the Y. M.'C. A. 
at 12:30 p. m„ Friday, Jan. 22nd 

to discuss the possibilities of a lo- 
cal growers organization. 

The proposed organization has 
for its purpose the improvement of 
the truck crops marketed on the 
Cincinnati market. 


A Whtt» r**m dart he ta ttftn g to 
aft** iibeUe Ram e a, at mm Um 
bun. made a very uwe e utt egg lay 
tug eecittd during the pad ' pear 
Thta dwell we* the etthi one em tfee 
place, according le 
even a drake pNMft 
Te4 the fowl law W e cUy (98* egge 
from January 14, 1991, until Janu- 
ary 14th of thla pear. Now, don't 
aajr Believe ft or aC*," 

Friday ninht Jan. 15th, the 
tucky Cardlnala went to New Ha 
ven. The gbrls game was very ex- 
citing although the Cardinals were 
defeated 94 to ». The girls did not 
play with their usual force Friday 
night. Blanche Wohrley was the 
high point maker for H. H. 8.. Eva 
Mae Grant, Kathryn Ryle. Adella 
Riddell, and Helen Grant played a 
defensive game. We wish to com- 
pliment the New Haven girls for 
their speed on the floor. 

The Hebron boys also met de- 
feat with a score of 24 to 15. The 


denta of 

tton by Prof. B, >. Klrkwood. prin- 
cipal of the school: 

Freahmen-Thelma Aylor, atell- 

cent Berkshire, Emily CaaoxC 
ard Ryle and Virginia 

Sophom ore s Hallle 
Wllma Cotton and Betty McMullen. 

Juniors— Harold Kelly Clore. 

Seniors — Zena Garrison, Zora 
Cason, Howell Hensley , Ruby 

, Rosa Pettit, Mary Phillips, 
Hebron Cardinals allowed the Myrtle Smith. ^^ 

New Haven boys to gain 12 points 
lead before our team started. 

Friday, Jan. 22, the Petersburg 
teams will come to Hebron. Come 
and share in the excitement and 
support your home team. 

Friday afternoon the Girl Re- 
serve Club had a very interesting 
program. The main feature was a 
playlet entitled, "Life Has Loveli- 
ness to Sell." This was followed by 
the singing of a number of Girl 
Reserve songs. 



wul discuss farm organization and 
farm management at their meet- 
ing to be held at Burlington Thurs- 
day nite, Jan. 221st. Mr. Carl 
Jones will be the principal speak- 
er on the program. 

Burlington group will be in 
charge of the recreational pro- 
gram. All who are Interested In 
Utopia work are invited to attend. 

Mrs. M. A.. Yelton, Mrs. D. R. 
Blythe, Mr. and Mrs.. F. H. Rouse 
and Misses Zelma Clore, Ruth Kel- 
ly and Virginia Yelton were in Ft. 
Thomas Saturday afternoon and 
evening attending the Eastern otar 
week started on a job to improve Uchool- of instruction for the third 



Ff».w*ev*«a.w*«i c%# ,IIaKp«w A*-\n%*vtt*vtf t-*r 
U*uivi> tj WA &3.\*W« UU ^uuiutwiu^ 

at a community program building 
meeting held last Wednesday ev- 
ening voted to sponsor the organ- 
ization of farmers into a group for 
the protection and promotion of 
farm interests. Such an organiza- 
tion would help to clarify a num- 
ber of farm problems that can not 
be done by individuals.: 
A general meeting to bring the 

fore the community will be held™ at 
the picture show house in Hebron 
on Tuesday nite, January the 26th 
at 7:30 p. m.. fast time. All far- 
mers are urged to attend. 

district. Mrs. Yelton, Worthy Ma- 
tron of the local chapter here, fill- 
ed the office of Electa at the after- 
noon session. 


The 1932 Boone county winter 
fruit meeting will be held on Wed- 
nesday, February 3rd. Mr. W. W. 
Ma gill, field agent in orcharding 
from the College of Agriculture 
will meet with the growers at this 
time and discuss the newest de- 
velopments in orchard manage- 
ment. The time and place of the 
meetings will be announced next) 

Those exempt in three subjects: 

Freshmen— Albert Sebree, Betty 
Lucas and Carrie Sin.e 

Sophomores— Ethelyn Ryle and 
Lucille Ryle. 

iSeniors— Hilda Aylor. Iva Mae 
Burcham and Alvin Stephens. 

Those exempt in two subjects: 

Sophomores - Dorothy Rog&s, 
Elaine Dickerson, Lionda Lee Jar 
rell and Eileen Pollitt. 

Juniors— Dorothy Cason, Martha 
Blythe, Charles Hughes and Wil- 
liam Greenup. 

Seniors— Pauline White and Ma- 
rie SnelUng. 

Those exempt In one subject: 

Sophomores — Rose Williamson, 
Marjorie Botts and Sarah Ryle. 

Seniors — Ailene Berkshire and 
James McNeely. 


Holy Sunlight Mission Sunday 
school classes are growing each 

9fifik. ' ■■■■ ^ 


by Mr, Clayton was very Interest- 

We arc glad to report that a 
young men's class has been start- 

Sunday night's message was 
brought to us by Mr. Lawrence 
Rodamer and was enjoyed by a 
nice crowd. 

We are missing the folks who 
are sick very much. 

"We are sorry yon are ID today, 
May this quickly pass away, 

And your life be ever after 
Full of happiness and laughter." 

Tuesday rd^M's services were led 

of Ky., P. T. A. will meet on Friday 

January the 29th at the Southgate 

school and this organization will 

T. A. of the New Haven | will be hostess that day. Meeting 

school will have a; will start at 10:30 fast time. Mrs. 

at the school build- < Bessie Doerr, President of the 6th 

at j District, requests all local Presi- 


The P 


call meeting 

lng Thursday night, Jan. 21st, 

7:30. We are making preparations) dents to bring a written 

for a "play." We urge all members 
interested to be present. 


Publicity Chairman 

Skk Lam kln, e d it o r o f the Galla- 
tin- County News, which is publish- 
ed in this office, was a business 
visitor here last Monday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Jones, of 
Commissary neighborhood, are the 
proud parents of twin girls, born 
to them last Saturday, January 16. 

A very pleasant afternoon was 
spent at the home of Mrs. J. K. 

I by Mrs, Clayton 
Smiles were plentiful seemingly 

The Sixth Congressional District , eacn one *""* saved something 

amusing' as well as helpful to tell 
us about. 

Each Tuesday night a leader and 
a substitute are appointed for the 
next week. 

Last week Mrs. Clayton had as 
her helper Mrs. Peeno. . 

The leaders for this week are 
Mrs. A. Perry and Mrs. Russ. 

Louis Brown from Pike street 
Covington, gave us an interesting 
talk Tuesday night which was 
greatly appreciated by all. 
—Friday nigh t la our regular Bible 
Study Service. 

A nice feature of the evening 
was a special song by three mem- 
bers of the Millson family. 

Everyone is cordially invited to 
attend all the services which are 
held at the Mission. 

Starting in September local Moth- 
ers Singers Club will unite and 
sing in the afternoon. 

Take Crosstown car at Park and 
Greenup St., Covington, transfer 
to Southgate car at 5th and York 
St,. N e wp ort. — 

Make your reservations with 
your President and she will re- 
port to Mrs, Oscar McKnlght South 
3218-J. No. 845 West Oak Street, 
Ludlow, Ky. ; 



sion of poultry problems. 
8r Five demonstration flock re- 


Saturday night. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ransom Ryle mov- 
ed from the Hebron-Limaburg road 
to the farm known as the Hubert 
Walton farm near Petersburg last 


W. N. Hind, former Master Com- 
missioner of Kenton Circuit Court, 
and once a citizen of Boone coun- 
ty, has been named the liquidat- 
ing agent for the Latonia Deposit 
Bank and Trust Company, recent- 
ly cl^" ^ 1 — ' "' • ' " -—' ■ — ■ — i 1 — 


Mr. Hubert Conner, Mrs. Vlrgie 
Sullivan and Mr. Robert Cham- 


county poultry extension commit- 
tee for 1932 

George Miller, Junior a student 
at Eastern Teachers College, Rich- 
mond, recently entertained at a 
meeting of the Lions Club, of that 
city, with a series of humorous 
readings. Young Mr. Miller is well 
known in this section as an ac- 
complished speaker for* one of his 

Thomas Rice purchased a young 

Winfred Huey, eight-year-old son 
of Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Huey, under- 
went a second operation for mas- 
toid trouble at a Cincinnati hos- 
pital Monday. A blood transfusion 
was made and the little fellow Is 
said to be Improving somewhat at 
this writing. i» 

Wm. Bentier and Clint Guinea, 
both residents of Erlanger, were 
calling at the Recorder office Mon- 

Miss Elizabeth Hensley, of Cres- 
cent Springs, spent the past weeks- 
end with her parents, Mr, and Mrs. 
Thomas Beasley, of the BeUevlew 

The College of Agriculture, Uni- 
Cropperhere last-Satardav; when|^vera4fey-»f K« T hn» .unmmc. 
she was the hostess at a social giv- ed the selection af five new -master 
err for the Intermediate girls class | homemakers, to be accorded spec- 
of the Baptist Sunday school. Mrs. | lal honor during the 20th annual 

Cropper is the teacher of the class. 

W. H. Ward-and-Bailey Greenup,, 
of the Recorder printing staff, mo- 
tored to Louisville last Sunday. Pat 
Ward, son of W. H. Ward, returned j Smithfleid; 

home Wlf.h thf>m ThP junlnr Mr 

Ward was compelled to undergo 
an operation while in Louisville on 
a holiday visit 

Farm and Home Convention at the 
Experiment Station at Lexington 
January 26-29. 

They are Mrs. W. C. Wilkinson, 

Danville; Mrs. Fleet G. Davis, 

, Smithfleid; Mrs. Whitley Z. HaH, 

Hopkinu B villc; Mrs. Walter F. Heick, 

iMrs. John Maurer, of Belleview, 
spent a portion of last week at the 
bedside of her aunt, Mrs. Oliie Kel- 
ly, who passed away Thursday af- 

Mrs. Mollie Clore, of Cincinnati, 
spent the week-end with relatives 
'here and attended the funeral of 
Mrs. Oliie Kelly. 


The College of Agriculture will 
broadcast th e foltowtng farm ra- 
dio program from the University 
of Kentucky extension studios of 
W-H-A-S the week of January 25. 
Each program will begin at 12:45, 
central standard time. 
January 25— Tobacco market. 

Cost of production during 
the depression, W. L. Rouse. 
January 26— Tobacco market. 

Louisville, and Mrs. Barnett Hill, 

The five women will receive 
trips to the Farm and Home Con- 
vention, where they will be official- 
ly recognized as master homemak- 
ers. Bach woman was ~"nfmfrHi 
for the honor by at least five neigh- 
bors, and then answered 600 ques- 
tions regarding her-; homemaklng 
ability. Z. 

This is the fifth year that five 
master homemakers hate beam at- 
lected to Kentucky by The Far- 
m »« wife Tt>««r»*n e Q f gk Paul. 
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Acre spent Minn., in cooperation with thj Col- 
lege of Africnttore. oinhr four oth- 
er states have 

Sunday afternoon with 
Ana and wife, of the 


;r .fcv.yw 

Feeding to produce hatch- 
able eggs, W. M. Insko, 
January 27— Tobacco market. 

Selection and care of hatch- 
ing eggs, J. H. Martin- 
January 28— Tobacco market. 
I What do you get for your 
cream? J. O. Barkman. 

January 29— 

- What farm folks are 
— - — I* C. B rewer. 

C. Scott Chambers, of 
to take charge at 


--r-*fr* *,''»<-- t * t" ' 

-■- ■ 


" — 


•M lew*****" <* **»*• •»* 18189889 »* 

!te#wr«*M Omni 

i») U. a, o«wwi*** »**«***•* 

||i| Other UuM« 
ft) CHJNt Sw^tt" 

Total «•*• •*«..-«-»—- 


<■) Herured 

Tola! Itatns 

|M,r fttJW Bank* 

(») State Ranks 

(b) N«»wn«l Bftflte mmmm 

Total Hems a~b 
Ceafc en bund: 
(») Artu«i taeh m hand ,. 
,b) Exchange for clearing 
(e) Cash items 

Total items •-»-« 

Banking House ***** ...,.,..,.... 

Furniture »nd Fixture* .« »• 

Other Real Estate «- 

Bond* and Securities Borrowed 
Accruals .... 

If* *« ***<*»»*< 


v 3"^ Hi 

- ii.ii 


•ft UOn 00 


u»m and tnmi»m n flMMmt *********•>**** 

y^ _ iif JirffcOv imtah. «y *1th W*t« Mi 





u. mZ *ZZZmZ* Suded ™<« "i <* •*" 
Totol ^.lpties 





Capital Stock Paid In .v ••• 

Surplus ..—^ 

Undivided Profits ... K . 

Various Reserves (including dividends 

declared and unpaid) ••••••• 

Less current expenses, int., taxes, etc, pa 

Deposits subject to check .TV" 

Deposits (on^wWcfrinterest4» paid-in- — 

eluding certificates of deposit) 

Savings deposits see sec. 684, Ky. Stat. 
Uninvested Trust Funds 




8,829 54 
700 00 




aware test** tateeel .« 

tWniiHr* lH*Wftds 
(a) IJ. » t.,*emmosrt ftamsrHto* 
(h) tMhet Bond* 
(e) mh*r Staenrttte* 
Trtlal n#«« » * * 

(«) jfwur ed 

<M i'nseiuml •■« 

Total Hems ah. ... ............ 

Doe from Ranks i 

(ft) fltat* Banks . ii i miiiiniiwinftir' 

(h) National Beaks ................... 

•• ... 

,f «hi»i»*s u 

MWii pW * :.^kW- 

ruiUNOt dm*** rank, rtowwcfc et 

§«** mm* *f rUfPWft «mmm'«I ftMNM* Mftta •* E«eniU, m 
WUm. .• Uta Stat «%• •iWk., ttti 


■■■-,.—. 1 

UM) «*■ OMwtarti itaetadtag 

■•tlii 1 * e**nd tann) w. n lt i> i it m'»"' 

IB^amfemmmmtimmsk mkmmmnemsS : i 

. it ■ . ■.■■»■*. _.& ■ Sn_ ...»t -» 

^ft f 1? i W* ' ^PPVlPCTWWPkfl. fHP! Ill IIIPML 

<h> Olh#f ****** 

Mtm HwMtfMki*--.. 




i»hh hiiw » I*Ww*> » '** 






20. Cashier s checks outstanding 

21. Certified checks outstanding ~ 

Total items 16-*7-18-19-2.0-21 inclusive 

24. Notes and Bills rediscounted .»««. 

25. Bills Payable 

26. Bonds and Securities Borrowed 

28. Other Liabilities not included under any of 

above heads ; . 

Total ~ 191,584.18 


\ Set. 
County of Boone J 

We, Jas. E. Gaines, President and H. A. Rogers, Cashier of Jhe 
abo^s named B««k, do »ol«smnly iww that tho abpTO •tatomoat is tnw to 

the best of our knowledge and belief. 

Jas. E. Gaines, Pres. 
H. A. Rogers, Cashier 

Subscribed and sworn to before me the 9th day of January, 1932. 
My Commission Expires July 9, 1934 O. S. Watts, Notary Public. 

«**•«■%* ?>•*»*• 

......*. ...». !•**»« 



• #**•******* •»«*■* 

Total tlomi • b 

ft, t»*»htm»HMHl< iiaaoi^ 

(ni a rtusl cash on hand ». Z'Sa'ai 

(b) Etehanf* for eloarinf .„.,...<.....« . 3.888J8 

(C) (kl*h ItamS ,.i,.Mmmtnl«mmnm"«"»" 

Total items »-h-« 

8. Bftnking House ,...,.„. 

7. Furniture and Fixtures v ,. ...... ... 

8. Other Real Estate 

9. Bonds and Securities Borrowed 

10. Accruals • 

11. Other resources not Included under any of above 

Total.. ,«,„.»»»•••••.••♦•••••»••••••••«•«••»••»••••••' 


12. Capital Stock Paid In..„„^................».«..""—.»' 

18. Surplus »• 

14. Undivided Profits , 

(Earnings « • ■ 

i Various Reserves (including dividends 

declared and unpaid) » 

Less current expenses, int., taxes, etc, pd 

16. Deposits subject tb^c¥eck ^7. 7. •••"•"••* 

if. Deposits (on which interest is pa id in- 

cluding certificates of deposit) 

18. Savings deposits see sep. 584, Ky. Stat. 

19. Uninvested Trust Funds 

20. Cashier s checks outstanding .... 

21. Certified checks-outstanding ; 

Total items 16-17-18-19-20-21 inclusive 

27. Notes, Bonds, Bills of Exchange, Drafts, etc. sold 
with bank's endorsement, or under repurchase agree 
ment and trust certificates secured by mortgages in 
hands of trustees ............ 

28. Other Liabilities not included under any of the 
above heads ...~.....» 

Total —.... 












v *f. ******* ***■»****■»** 


•A MB) 06 

^nPi 1|9Wr 

(h) Unaeeurwd 

Total ttata* a-h 
Due from Bftals: 
(a) ttata Bftnta ..... 
(|») Netlnnal Banks .................. 

Total ttwmi • h .................. 

Ca«h on hand l 

(a) AHual eaah <»n hand .......... 

(I.) Exchange for etaaring ...... 

(c) Cash Items .;... 

Total Itama m>9«« .............. 

Banking House 

Furniture and Fixture* 

Other Baal Estate 

Bonds and Securities Borrowed 

10. Accurals .... 

11. Other resources not included under any of above .«. 


• Mi TO 

8.784 87 





••■*•••«••••«••••*• • ••• 










«*.... > 4 ..*( M 






Report of the condition of The Hebron Deposit Bank, doing business 
at the town of Hebron, County of Boone, State of Kentucky, at the close of 
business on the 31st day of December, 1931. 

L. Loans and Discounts (including rediscounts, foreign 
bills, exchange, drafts, bonds sold with bank's en- 
dorsement and mortgages in hands of trustees to 

secure bond issues) 

2. Securities Owned: *~ — 

(a) U. S. Government Securities 

(b) Other Bonds'.. ' 31,190.44 

(c) Other Securities.; 

Total items a-b-c 

8. Overdrafts: \~ . 

(a) Secured * 

(b) Unsecured •»•••• 

Total items a-b 

4. Due from Banks: 

(a) State Banks 5,591.36 

— (b) NationalJBanks 

Total items a-b :. 

5. Cash on hand: 

(a) Actual cash on hand . 3,635.82 

(b) Exchange for clearing « ' 

(c) Cash items ............... 

Total items a-b-c 

6. Banking House 

7. Furniture and F i x t ur e s 

8. Other Real Estate 

9. Bonds and Securities Borrowed 

10. Accruals — 

11. Other resources not included under any of above .... 

Total..»...». *^*^..^.....;..„. 



County of Boon* 

We, A. W. Corn, V-Prealdent and A. B. Renaker, Cashier of the above 

named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best 
of our knowledge and belief. 

A. W. Corn, Vice-President 
A. B. Renaker. Cashier 
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 9th day of January, 1932. 

My Commission Expires Feb 27 1933 

G. S. Kelly, Notary PubB- 

Capital Stock Paid In... 


Undivided Profits 
Earnings ....... 

Various Reserves (including dividends 

declared and unpaid) 

Less current expenses, int., taxes, etc, pd 
Deposits Bubject to check 
Deposits (on which interest is paid in- 
cluding certificates of deposit) 

Savings deposits see sec. 584, Ky. Stat. 

Uninvested Trust Funds ... 

Cashier's checks outstanding 

Certified checks outstanding 

Total items 16-17-18-19-20-21 inclusive 

Notes and Bills rediscounted 

Bills Payable 

Bonds and Securities Borrowed 

Other Liabilities not included under any 

above heads 

Total - 


left •ftftflt 

80.780 M 



8,869 87 

1.535 00 
14.183 46 






of the 



County of Boone 




W«, C. F. Blankenbeker, President end J. C. Renaker, Ceshier, of th e sbsr s 
named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best 
of our knowledge and belief. 

C. F. Blankenbeker, President ' 
J. G. Renaker, Cashier 

Subscribed and sworn to before me this 11th day of January, 1938. 

.J. F. Murray, Notary Public 
My Commission Expires December 27, 1933. 



Report of the condition of The Citiaens Deposit Bank, doing business 
the town of Grant, County of Boone, State of Kentucky, at the close of 

business on the 31st day of Dec. 1931. 







XapitaT Stock^Paithln 



L Loans and Discounts (including rediscounts, foreign 
bills, exchange, drafts, bonds sold with banks en- 
dorsement and mortgages in hands of trustees to 
secure bond issues) •• ••• • • 

8. Securities Owned: 

(a) U. S. Government Securities. 

(b) Other Bonds 76,805.00 

(c) Other Securities 

Total items a-b-c .......... 

3. Overdrafts: 

(a) Secured ......*.., 

(h) Unsecured ,.,.„....^ . 

Total items a-b ': 

4. Due from Banks: 

(a) State Banks 

(b) National Banks 

Total items a-b ......... 

5. Cash on hand: 

(a) Actual cash on hand 

(b) Exchange for clearing ... 

(c) Cash items 

Total jtems a-b-c 

6. Banking House .....i- 

7. Furniture and Fixtures ;.. 

8. Other Real Estate „ 

9. Bonds and Securities Borrowed 

10. Accruals .'. 




*....» .««^»^«:j..sss«ft^«s»ess«*f*« 




Undivided profits 5,387.42 

Depreciation Fund 478.83 

Various Reserves (including dividends 

declared and unpaid) ............... ....^7^7" 900.00 

Less current expenses, int., taxes, etc, pd 6,766.25 

Accruals {& 

DepTH^irabtectto check * J 79,190.25 

Deposits (on which interest is paid in- 
eluding certificates of deposit) : - 75,347.86 . ^ SI-KefS 

Uninvested Trust Funds , 

Cashier's checks outstanding 

Certified checks outstanding 

—Total items JA-17 -18-19-20-21 inclusive 15 4,538.11 

.23 Due to Banks..... " ■ 

(a)~ State Banks 

(b) National Banks 

Total items a-b 

24. Notes and Bills rediscounted 

25. Bills Payable , , 

26. Bonds and Securities Borrowed 

27. Notes, Bonds, Bills of Exchange, Drafts, etc. sold 
with bonli'e ondorfi a m a nt , or under rppnrrhasp agrpp- — 

ment and trust certificates secured by mortgages in 

hands of trustees 

Other Liabilities not included under any of the 

above heads 

Total ..,..„...-.. 









Report of the condition of The Union Deposit Bank, doing business at 
the town of Union, County of .Boone, State of Kentucky, at the close of 
business <fn the 31st day of Dec. 1931. 


Loans and Discounts (incTuffim^rediBCounta7~Ioreign ~ 
bills, exchange, drafts, bonds sold with bank's en- 
dorsement and mortgages in hands of trustees to 
secure bond issues) ... 

Securities. Owned: 

(a) "V. S. Government Securities............ 5,000.00 

(b) • Other Bonds , i 

(c) Other Securities 

Total items a-b-c... 




3. Overdrafts: 

(a) Secured 

(b) Unsecured . 

— — ! JV*t*$ — it atw ; 






11. Other res^urcesHnbt included under any of above" 








Capital Stock Paid In 

Surplus ....* 

Undivided Profits 

f*iftT*Dintfft — si s * r*1TTJ sTTI XTTITT»*1 sati* I ■ ■«»*»-»*****< »**»JUJl 

Various Reserves (including dividends 

declared and unpaid) 

Less current expenses, int., taxes, etc,, pd 

Deposits subject to check 

Deposits (bn which interest is paid in- 
cluding certificates of deposit) 

181 — Savings deposits aeo-aec 5M^ J£y^taJL__zz^_ 

19. Uninvested Trust Funds ... 

20. Cashier?s checks outstanding 

2L Certified checks outstanding 

22 Voucher, manager's dividend k 

cheeks outstanding .« 

Total items 16-17-18-19-20-21 inclusive 

24. Notes and Bills rediscounted y 

■Vfr — Nftt i ei. F""^° i T»Hg nf ffv^an^ , Drafts, etc 











Due from Banks: 

(a) State Banks 

(b) National Banks ....„,.„.... 
Total items a-b 

Cash on hand: 

"TjftTTtetual- cash on hand 

(b) Exchange for clearing ..;.. 

(c) Cash items 

Total items a-b-c. „......„., .... 

Banking House .„..„.,„....,., ...... 

Furniture and Fixtures 

Other Real Estate 

Bonds and Securities Borrowed •• 

Accurals. ....;...... v.. ...r«™.»r» 

Other resources not included under any~6f above .... 

— r— Total..... .....Wrs^j 








County of 


} Set. 



We, Hubert Conner, President and Mrs. Owen S. Acra, Asst. Cashier, 
ef rho fthoTQ nsmod Bank, do solemnly sw ear that the ab eee stat ement is 
true to toe best ef o*r knowledge and belief. 

Hubert Conner, President, **X 

Mrs, Owen S. £«*», Aaat. fJasnfer 
Skhacrihed goad sworn to Melon me this 15th day of January, 1888. 

Chaa. W, BUey, Notary PwhUe 

with bank's endorsement, or under repurchase agree- 
ment and trust certificates secured by mortgages in 

hands of trustees 

Other Liabilities not included under any of the 
above heads .••t«**. ••■•■•••>••••*••••••«•• •«s>»**»ee*»*s**** s **«*****'* < '*** 



\ Set. 
County ef Boone J 

We, W. B. Rogers President, and C. E. McNeely, Cashier of the above 
named Bank do solemnly swear that the above stetement is true to the best 

cf oor i mewlsdge s ud b elie f __ -y-ur-. w -j . 

W. B. Rogers, President 



0, E. MeNeely^ Cashlet 

Subscribed and sworn to hot ore me this 6th day of Jan. 1932. 

, b^.- 

My Commission Expires November 13, 1888. 




Capital- Stock Paid In 

Surplus ".;............. 

Undivided Profits • 34.22 

Earnings « 

Various Reserves (including dividends 

declared and unpaid) 

Less current expenses, int., taxes, etc, pd 

Deposits subject to check 31,619.51 

Deposits (on which interest is paid in- 
cluding certificates of d eposit) ............ 42,113.4 7 

^Savings i "deposits see sec. 584, Ky. Stat 

Uninvested Trust Funds 

Cashier's checks outstanding 

Certified checks outstanding ,. 

Total items 16-17-18-19-20-21 inclusive 

Notes and Bills rediscounted 

Bills Payable 

Bonds and Securities Borrowed 

Notes, Bonda, Bills uf Exchange, Droftc, a te . 



34.22 fjk 




with bank's endorsement, or under repurchase agree- 
ment and trust certificates secured by mortgages in 

hands of trustees 

Other Liabilities not included under any of the 

above heads „........» 

Total ;.r......... 




County of 
We, Esra A. Blankenbeker, President and J. L. Fresier, Cashier of the above 
named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the beat 
of our knowledge and belief. 

Esra A. Biaakeabeaer, President 
J. L. Fraaier, Cashier 

: gub a eribed *nd sworn to bef o re me t hi s 8th da y of Ja nua ry , 18 8 8 . 

My Commission Expires Jan. 17 1912 Lillian Bristow, Notary PublU 





#■» of tmU & Wwt mium futwsti 

^PWWP* f^WHIiWF^Wt ■ft* w¥l^ «^* 

HMMMt «t 191L Ml MM MMMi 

I 1 ML Ml Mrt«r«lM. Afl»MY 19th. 
1111, ufnn s WHNIH Of fltc 1M 
twrito month* to tha kith** btal 

wrta 1 . to**rtt« 

Lytnt and Mai on th» Mw 
Lteek Turnpike Ml 9009* County, 
Kentucky and b oun de d and da 
tortkwd ** follow* t»-wU 9togtn 
at » corner with tot No. I in 
Iht eantar of the Richwood and 
•eavar Turnpike toad; (hanee 

with k Uw> Of lot 6 *848% ■ M M 

ehaln* to a stone, another corner 
With lot No 6 in ■ linn of Frank 
Robimon, thence with his line 
823 ^W 11.11 chains to a atone on 
• branch, a corner with Mary 
Thomas; thence with her line 8- 
7V4W 1 chain to a atone a corner 
with Charles Rice; thence with his 
line 881 WW 0.13 chains to a stone, 
ft corner lot with lot No. 4; thence 
with a line of lot No. 4 N66 and 21- 
W 15.15 chains to the center of the 
aforesaid Turnpike; thence with 
its center N25%E 2.06 chains N39- 
E 11.69 chains to the beginning, 
containing 30.55 acres. 
—Being the same property 
voyed to W. L. Olnn by Clarence 
Struve and wife by deed recorded 
In Deed Book 61, page 632 Boone 
County Records, at Burlington, Ky. 
For the purchase price, the pur- 

ity vwtwt of a 

i^W^F ai^a wWw w«|- aBlliwj . 

infill WWUNJif mi . 

MftfttnfiMft. Hawtwak?, to tha hkfn 
•«! «***», at pftbtto awMfc* m 
Uwii.ii tfc* tat dav of Fakmary. 
I99S «t am HVmtt * M, or 
tfesrwatawit fwalaf On«ly Oontt 

flr^SaMi: k ^^y^b j* . 

utmiMii tha 

F*^^"^f Wr*W*.*-» ■ ■ 

tttwetad, lying and kaftng to the 
county of Boona, (atata of axon* 
in.kv bafTnatof at ft etona, ft waff* 
n«r with Luclnda Uto and Hubert 
Conner; thenee with Oonnar's line 
In tha ©inter of tha Ynuetl Tow 
ptka. north 90%B 98JM Chains to a 
point in the center of tfttd turn* 
pike, a corner with W. 0. Walton; 
thence with Wattont line south 
40 ,10 4 K 36,59 chains to a stone, a 
comer with Walter and Newt Her- 
rlngton; thence with Herrtngton's 
line and alio Wm. Ortosa south 
50 30-4W 28 chains to a stone, a 
corner with Gross and F. L. Crlg> 
ler; thence with Crlgler's line and 
also a line of Luclnda Utz north 
40 W 38.32 chains to the beginning, 
containing 108 1-7 acres, more or 
There* Is exc epted therefro m the 


For toft iwifiihaai 

w4k» Wm ^WtPPPMMW * 

to a 
W»t to tha Mfeeft ftt ks*- 


chaser must execute bond, with 
approved security.. bearing legal 
Interest from the day of sale, until 
paid, and having the force and ef- 
fect .of a judgment. Bidders will 
be prepared to comply promptly 

with these terms. 

Master Commissioner B. C. C- 
Swlnford & Swinfprd, Attorneys 
Cynthlana, Ky. 


following described tract of HaTrld: 
"Beginning at a stone a corner 
with Luclnda Utz and Hubert Con- 
con ~tner; thence -with Conner's Hne in 
the center of the Youell Turnpike, 
North 50% degrees, East 16.83 
chains to a corner 
pike with Oordop Souther; thence 
with Gordon Souther's line 36% de- 
grees, East 38.60 chains to a stone 
in a hedge fence in a line of Wil- 
liam Gross; thence with Gross' line 
South 50% degrees, West 14.10 
chains to a stone a owner with 
Gross and F. L. Crigler; thence 
with Crlgler's line and also a line 
of Luclnda Utz, North 40 degrees, 
West 38.32 chains to the place of 
beginning, containing 59.43 acres." 
Or -sufficient thereof to produce 


Boone Circuit Court 
Boone County National 
Farm Loan Association Plaintiff 

Versus ; 
R. M. Lucas et al. Defendant 

By virtue of a Judgmentand or- 
der of sale of the Boone Circuit 
Court rendered in vacation on the 
6th day of January 1931.. In the 
above cause, I shall proceed to offer 
for sale at the Court House Door 
In Burlington, Kentucky, to the 
highest bidder, at public auction 
on Monday, the 1st day of Febru- 
ary, 1932, at 1 O'clock P. M., or 
thereabout (being County Court 

the following described property 
to-wit: Subject to the first and 
prior lien of the Federal Land 
Bank, of Louisville, Ky., and lien 
for taxes in the years of 1931 and 
1932. — 

Said land Is described as follows: 
Lying and being In Boone County, 
Kentucky, beginning at a point in 
the Burlington and Belleview pike 
(a post bears south 1-25 west 17 
JBCtJa a corneJL^fJL^wre,nce_Pope 

and thence with (he pike, N86E- 
68-80 poles; N79E 30.78 poles; N70- 
E 15.24 poles; N63-30E 10.30 poles; 
N48-45E 29.87 poles; N35E 27.03 
poles In said pike In F. H. Easton's 
line; thence with his line S 11-15E- 
71.03 poles to a post; thence S73E- 
29.27 poles to a post; thence S9-15- 
W 30.81 poles to a post; thence 
with line of Cason brothers, 839-30- 
W 9.27 poles to a post; thence 
822-30 E 15.09 poles to a post; 
thence 8 12-45W 20.54 poles to a 
poatr thenc^SS-1 SB 10:24 pntesiai 

the sum of money so ordered to be 
made. For the purchase, price, the 
purchaser must exeeute honff, with 
approved security.. bearing legal 
interest from the day of sale, until 
paid, and having the force and ef- 
fect of a judgment. Bidders will be 
prepared to comply promptly with 
these terms. Amount to be raised 
by sale— $4,462.48. 


M. C. B. C. C. 


Boone Circuit Court 

Walton Equitable Bank Plaintiff 
Versus " 

Mary E. Aylor et al. Defendant 
By virtue of a judgment and or- 
der of sale of the Boone Circuit 
Court at the December Term there- 
of 1931. .In the above cause, I shall 
proceed to offer for sale at the 
Court House Door In Burlington, 
Kentucky, to the highest bidder, 
at public auction on Monday, the 
1st day of February, 1932 at One 
O'clock P. M., or thereabout (ba- 
ing County Court Pay,) upon a 
credit of Hand 12 months, the lol 
lowing property to-wit: 

Lying and being in Boone Coun 
ty, Kentucky. Described generally 
as follows: 

On the north by RlddelTs Run 
Creek and the lands of N. H. Clem 
ents, on the East by the lands of 
Kenneth W. Aylor, on the South 
by the Big Bone Church and Land- 
ing Pike, on the West by the lands 
of the James T. Mason estate, Lee 
Huey and Rube Riley, containing 
200 acres, more or less. 

a post; thenc* S23E 3.81 poles to a 
"popuhffr thence rS57-45E 3.39 poles 
to an ash; thence S21.45E 6.24 poles 
to a beech; thence 858- 45W 5.75 
poles to an elm; thence S24-45E- 
13.33 poles to a post; thence S36.45- 
W 5.70 poles to a stake; thence 
810.48E 6.78 poles to a hedge* 
thence 880-45E 8.43polerto hedge; 
thence S32E 6.54 poles to a atone; 

f thence with Henry Clore's line S86- 
W 139.84 poles to a post a corner 
with Crohle Acra; thence with his 
line N61W 30.80 poles to the west 

-gate-pest on-top of-^rldgc^thcnce- 

N78-30W 9.57 poles to an elm; 
thence N64-30W 13.80 poles to an 
elm on top of hill; thence down 
same N40-15W 44.75 poles to a wal- 
nut; thence N28W 14.36 poles to a 
post; thence with. Grace Scott's 
line N66E 6.48 poles to a post near 
the branch; thence crossing the 
same N8-30W 42.04 poles to a post; 

thence N1-25W 108.27 poles to the 
beginning, containing 254.88 acres. 
Or sufficient thereof to produce 
the sum of money so ordered to be 
made. For the purchase price, the 
purchaser must execute bond, with 
approved security, bearing legal 
Interest from the day of sale, until 
paid, and having the force and ef- 
fect of a judgment. Bidders will be 
prepared to comply promptly with 
these terms Amount ^ ^ isiliad 


aa* v> Bt i/. c " 

Or sufficient thereof to produce 
the sum of money so ordered to be 
made. For the purchase price, the 
purchaser must execute bond, with 
approved security bearing legal 
interest from the day of sale', until 
paid, and having the force and ef- 
fect of a judgment. Bidders will be 
prepared to comply promptly with 
these terms. Amount to be raised 
by sale— 61,175.65. 


M. C, B. C. C 


the pM"* 
WH* ftp* 

fftM, and kattm tha fern* sad «f 

Amount In 

a a 

at a 
■•www, a tmmm to MM 0kwa Mi 
Anna l*taH ttna fkwma wftl* wM 

%| ^u||te£. j^fc ijk*» ^Miyy **f 

mm Wiftti OMtk awl Hwrtwjw - t w 
mmm mmmttp mm$ mm vm 

mmrik #f ft a k w wi l fcrwiwh to Iter 

w^w 'i w^mw wnn w*n rr»i«i m- 

' Eu»*•'"'** , ' ** ^y _* * * P"*»ft 

•WiKw l woJaa ka a ftnn# in iaM 
r*y+A th# WMft avnua Of kh# l**l»r 

W, If. 

^^m ^^^k^ 

Mm * P «TW ftaa 

Boone Circuit Ooart 
Walton Lumbar Co. Plaintiff 

Versus \ 
L. O McLaod, ~ r Dafandant 

By virtue of a ludgment and or- 
der of aale of tha Boons Clreutt 
Court rendered at tha December 
Term thereof 1931.. In the above 
cause, I shall proceed to offer for 
sale at the Court House Door In 
Burlington, Kentucky, to the high- 
est bidder, at public auction on 
Monday, the 1 day of February, 
1932 at 1 o'clock P. M., or there- 
about (being County Court Day,) 
upon a credit of Six and Twelve 
month s , th e — following — d e sc r ib e d 
property to-wlt: 

Lying and being in Boone Coun- 
ty, Kentucky consisting of three 
tracts, bounded as follows: 
Tract No. 1 

tract ori 
lying and being on the waters of 
Lick Branch, Boone County, Ken- 
tucky and bounded and described 
thus: On the south by lands of 
Thomas Readnour, on the east by 
the lands of William Hind, and on 
the west by the S^lwi Meeting 
house dirt road, and supposed to 
contain forty-four acres, more or 
less, this sale being in gross and 
not by the acre. For a particular 
description of said land, reference 
la given to dpe.d from J (1 Tnm*. 

ft& w**t tfcaaea wttfc JJ* "* m "*■• mmm "■"■''■ aw* 

f aufct - • ww**/ -mfW fa# ^_ _. ^^ -| M m _^ __^,i 

■<rM\* Oimm mow iaa mr> ■"•■ awft. wm awftwaa ftpaoi 

lln to . C. Roberts, recorded In deed 
Book No. 41 Page 112, In the Boone 
County Court records. But the 
above boundary includes about 
seven acres of land which is em- 
braced in the deeds covering the 
home -farm of the late L. CL Rob- 
erts. Being the same land convey- 
ed to Bertha A. Baker by Nannie 
A. Roberts, et al. by deed recorded 
at Burlington, In Deed Book No. 48 
Page 11. 

Tract No. 2 

Beginning at a stone, In a tine 
of C. H. Vest, also a line of the L. 
to N. R. R. thence with the line of 
said L. & N. R. R. N34%E 1735 

Johnson; thence with his line N41 
y 4 W 17.85 chains to a stone; thence 
S49%W 5.4 chains to a stone in the 
Salem Meeting house dirt oad; 
thence with his line N49%E 5.4 
chains to a stone, a corner with 
said Roberts; thence with his line 
and with a line of C. H. Vest, 841E- 
21.76 chains to the beginning. Con- 
taining 33 acres 3 rods and 36 poles, 
iiaui No. 3 

ter of the Salem Meeting house 
road; thence with the center of 
said road N6%W 17.34 chains to a 
stone, corner of Mrs. Luella Wat- 
son; thence with her line N83y 2 E- 
14-76 chains comer to J. T. John- 
son; thence with his line 841% E 
5.10 chains to a stone; thence S50 
W 16.63 chains to a stone; thence 
S49 3 /iW 5 chains to the beginning, 
containing 16 acres 1 rod and 26 
Tracts No. 2 and No. 3 are the 

same coneveyed to Bertna Baker 


Hebron Perpetual Building 

and Loan Association Plaintiff 

George Moore et al. Defendants 
By virtue of a Judgment and or- 
der of sale of the Boone Circuit 
Court at the December Term there- 
of 1931. .In the above cause, I s hall 
proceea to oner lor sale at the 
Court House Door in Burlington, 
Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at 
public auction on Monday, the 1st 
day of February, 1932, at 1 O'clock 
P. M., or thereabout (being County 
Court Day,) upon a credit of six 
months-thr TTollowing described 
property to-wit: 

being in Hebron Boone County, 
Kentucky. Beginning at a stone in 

and Robert Baker by E, V, Roberts ***- *» d 
by deed dated January 27, 1917 and 
recorded to Deed Book No. 60 Page 
219, in the office of the Clerk of 
the Boone County Court at Bur- 
lington, Kentucky. 

For the purchase price, the pur- 
chaser must execute bond, with 
approved, security.. bearing legal 
interest; from the day of sale, un- 
til paid, and having the force and 
effect of a Judgment. Bidders will 
be prepared to comply promptly 
with these terms. Amoun t to be 
raised by sale— $5,752.15. 


Master Commissioner B. C. C 

wt* ■ ■■••fBWpj llpPPMMf ^KpPp^w Wi 

to a atwaftt #*•■»•» Ml mi 
po4«« to a *ftka as Mktlntt aWJa of 
said ro«4. tha sooth oortter of tha 
Randall tract in tha Una of tha 
Oarnm land; thanot with said ttne 
848V*w 17 pohm u> a atowa in th» 
ttne afonaald, a eomar with John 
Anderaon; th«nca down the East 
prone of Kttjsh Creak NMW 44 4 
poles to a atftka In the Twyloraport 
rOftd, Andrrson'i corner In ft Una 
of Mrs Uta's dower; thence with 
her Unas N1SW 7 potaa to a atalte; 
thence N22ftW 19.6 poles to a 
atone on the bank of Elijah Creek; 
thence N3lViW 36 poles to a stake; 
thence N63W 8 & poles to a stake 
In the South edge of the Taylors- 
port road and corner with Henry 
Crigler; thence N30E 1S7.8 poles 
with his line and also a line of 
Leonard Crigler to ft stake near 
a bl a ck walnut tree, sai d Leonard 
Crlgler's corner In Henry McOlas- 
son's line; thence with the line of 
said McGlasson and Adam Clore 
S69E 116.4 poles,* to the beginning, 
containing 115 acres, 1 rood and 20 
poles of la nd. 

"Being the same land conveyed to 
Harry H. Brown by deed from T. J. 
Brown and wife, dated November 
4, 1922, and recorded in Deed Book 
63, page 463 in the office of the 
Clerk of the Boone County Court 
at Burlington, Kentucky. 

iTov the purchase price, the pur- 
chaser must execute bond, with 
approved security— bearing legal 
interest from the day of sale, until 
paid, and having the force and ef* 
feet of a judgment. Bidders will be 
prepared to comply promptly 
these terms. Amount to be raised 

by sale— $2,614.33. 

R. E. BERKSHIRE, M. C. B. C. C. 

Patfttea aai J~ 

™™(BwTWWP^BI^Pf E""MP""w- 

at r raw! 

nufulay with Mr. and Mra. nay 
Many of the iwnag folk* fttkaai 

ed the rwrty gtVWn by Ml** R.M* 

Pattlt Saturday night 



AonaNNENT or eoomi COUN- 


Notice Is hereby given that Sid- 
ney Oalnea as assignee for cred- 
itors of the Boone County Farmi 
Bureau, will begin his sittings In 1 
bis law office situated over the 
Dxie State Bank In the town of 
Walton, Kentucky, on February 15, 
1932, to receive and hear claims 

U a m. in « p. m 





FREE— To any one sending me a 
stamped envelope with their ad- 
dress add the name of the paper in 
which they saw this ad, I will send 
an herb recipe that completely cur- 
ed me Of a bad case of Rheumatism 
—Absolutely Free. R. L. MeMinn, 
tancen^raT^veV^Asheville, N. C.~~ 


asfavv MtStrnm 
Will practice (n all Courts i 

16th sad 16tk Judicial Districts 

701 Coppln Bufldiftf. Tslsfftwaw 

Hantock 1418 Covington, Ky. 


Carrotlton, Kentaeky. 

T.B. Castleman 

P*inlc«a Extrmtiaa 

F«1m T««th • SpaataEay 

With more than 20 yearn Elpwlwii 

All Work CaaranUod 

m..| i, h i | i i |«n i i i < M ,i i ##»#♦»♦♦ i .' M"H i hi ' i mi ' i ntm 1 1 n t a i 


Elbert Crore,7of Maysvllle,ls vis- 
iting his mother Mrs. Belle Clore. 

Friends and relatives here were 
grieved to hear of the death of Mrs. 
Ollie Kelly, of Burlington. 

Born to Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Deck 
on Jan. 7th, 1932, a 9'/ 2 lb., boy 
—Donald Carroll. 

Mrs. WiUard Ryle, of McVille, Is 
very ill 

Elmer Bice, of Newport, visited 
ehainsHsn a ston e in a l i n e of^T7fcasHm ^her~Hrari^^ 

has been sick several days the past 

Truckers are very busy hauling 

Rev. Raymond Smith and Hayes 
Feldhaus went to Big Bone church 
last Friday evening to hear Rev. 
Rogers, a returned, Missionary from 
China— reported hearing a won- 
derful sermon. 

A large crowd attended the fun- 

SUILO COO ouwAoiimr 

T. W. SPOTS GO. ! 

Coal & Coke 

Cement, Lime, Plaster, Sand, Gravel Stone 

Sewer Pipe, Etc. 

Fertilizing Limestone Dust 

| Erlanger Branch * Covington Prices if 

. > Erlanger, Ky. Covington, Ky. Hemlock 0064 < 

; I Dixie 7049 Hemlock 0063 Lstonla, Ky. 

#4>*a »t a * » » a»» 4»»4"> ' H ii i"i , * | t | * i » i * a » a » a 'i , aa» i *»ai i tita !♦ »» ♦ • 

ne in the cen- eral of 'Uncle John Deck" at -the. ^sgWff HIi,^ „ .^^^.^ t , ,w . , . - . ■ k ^ . , S JW 4. j 

Baptist church last Thursday af- 
ternoon. The family have the sym- 
pathy of the entire community In 
their bereavement. 

Mrs. Chas. Doiph Is with her sis- 
ter Mrs. W. A, Frits, of Newtown, 
Ohio, who is In very poor health, 

Edward Jr., Rogers spent one 
night the past week with William 
Ryle presser, of Ftech Grove. 

Chas. M Shinkle, of U. S. Army, 
in China, is visiting his sister Mrs. 
Wallace Clor e and other relatives 
here: ; "— — • . - 

JMrs._ Franklin Clore 
spent Sunday with her mother Mrs. 
Aylor and Mr. Aylor, of McVille. 

"Willing Worker" Class met with 
their teacher Mrs. C. E. McNeely 
last Friday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. 8. Huey enter- 
tained Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Ray 
Hickman and little son of Burling- 
ton, and Mr. and Mrs. Jas. R. Huey, 
of Rabbit Hash. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. Q. McMullen and 

Mra Leila Kite, of Burlington, and 

J. W. Ryle of Waterloo, spent Sun- 

td&y wlthir 'V. ^ McTTieeTyahaTahlF 


Boone Circuit Court 
Kentucky Joint Stock Land 
Bank of Lexington Plaintiff 

-i___ Versus — ■ 

Harry a. Brown 


By virtue of a judgment and or- 
der of sale of the Boone Circuit 
Court rendered at the December 
Term thereof 1931.. In the above 
cause, I shall proceed to offer for 
sale at the Court House Door in 
Burlington, Kentucky, to the high- 
est bidder, at public auction on 
Monday, the 1«t ri^y of F^mary, 
1932, at One O'clock p. M. or 
thereabout (being Cfaunty Cohrt 

Mr. and Mrs. Garnett Dolph and 
daughters Mary Leoti and Audrey 
Lou, spent Sunday with Porter 
Shinkle and family on Woolper. 


Sol o n Ryie^haarharM 

tbp BulUttsvule and Dry Creek Day,) upon a credit of Six and 
Turnpi ke, a cor ner of t he lot of J. [Twelve months, the following de- 
J, Rucker, thence wUJTthe center 'scribed property to-wit: 

of toiisilitls the pa rt w ee k. — — 

Mr. and Mrs. Dolpha Sebree 

spent Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. 

Ransom Ryle. 
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bagby spent 

Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. Lee 

Marshall, of Bullittsville. 
We all wish to sympathize with 

the family and many relatives of 

Mr. John Deck, who Passed away 


w MULES — 

With Gaurantee With Erery Om 


84 Emu 5th Street 



Thorough Attention To Every Detail 


r none cxtanger o / 

M > »H««HM<H > H>lllllimn>IMM 



A Strong Bank 


Loans and Mortgages. ....... $859,197 J8 

Bonds 345,690.00 

Overdrafts 2.02 

Cash and Cash Items........ 16,552.68 

Due from Banks ; 135,762,11 

Banking House and Lot 25,000.00 

Furniture and Fixtures 1.00 

Total $1,182^05.09 



Capital Stock ....$ 90,000.00 

Surplus 190,000.00 

Undivided Profits 90,942.71 

Deposits 1,001,503 38 

W. L. Stephens is spending a few 
days with Mr. and Mrs. Shelby 

Miss Sophia Stephens spent last 
Thursday night with Miss Virginia 





To You 



■-'--' -■■-■■■■■■■■ : " ; - ■'■''■■''■ ' ^-■" ; - -"'-- 

mmm ^^^^tmmtmamm 





1 : 


> » *■' w i 

WW ^^sW^^W ^^aw^^a^g^^s^e^sa^^ . ^sV ^^^^^^™^^T 

Nl Mk u Hi' M4 •*•!* p*»J 

«| eteefta**? •» 

at ' ^«fc|gM aetata Wt eat* »» 

* iMf* at*e«*a*W» a* *»» 

^^wmW' •■' ^*^^ w^w* • ■ 

IV ia«***»««* dam* «*» «**»**» «* 
in* h>«» #ay» t M w w i U y *Wjr»«H set 
wmi UmwMl hiwwi, l**w* W*»- 

me* and omit parsons te tWMH^l 

fe^ Ajatfafcaa^kfttaaSMiS 

There vltt be separats 


whit* bread**** Mti^lKISMK 

aWSpWS, SMll glUWefa, WWiIMIf" 

Urn* the Farm Hu m» u a ml other 
Oft«n Im Mem* will meet The Hh 


(t tho mm *mmt 

at,-^! w# ■rfciaiiii mtm it ■ Mint a 

won or wauasaiawi «*#■* ■p^w» 

enjoyable twrw naiwia* iwftlftg. 

The Ooapei Trto favored a* wHU 
to* gp*<>t*l armt* 

A duet bt (».i vUttlns boy* tM 
heartily apr«*Biai*d by all 

AnoWnPNU IMtmr* «rt» 
instrumental mitnlwr 

M» * A rngel- gave • short talk 
which left with u« «>mr 

skim far both men and women i thought* 

will be Mb! In the livestock pe»tl- Bro Watart brought us lat 

farm, sage of the veiling 

A fmtun* of the first d»v. Tues- 
day, Jftlt. 2«. Win br ■ dUrmsfrm 
Of tb« agricultural situation by 
Dr. !i B. Price, heed of the depart- 
ment of markets and rural finance 
tt the University of Kentucky. Dr. 
O. B. Reed of the United States 
Department of Agriculture will de- 
llvrr two addresses on the open- 
ing day. Th« subject of both will 
be, -Will We Need More Farm 

L * nd? " 

The land question will be dis- 
cussed further on the second day 
by Dean Thomas P. Cooper of the 
College of Agriculture. A. F. Lever 
of South Carolina will represent 
the Federal Farm Board In an ad- 
dress on Wednesday, his subject 
being, "The Relationships between 
Government and Business." Other 
prominent speakers the second 
day will be Dr. O. E. Reed, chief of 
the bureau of dairy industry in 
the United States Department of 
Agriculture, and Prof. Geo. Rob- 
erts of the College of Agriculture. 
Prof. Roberts will discuss soil fer-* 
tility and economic production. 

R. W. Dunlap, assistant secre- 
tary of the United States Depart- 
ment of Agriculture; Mrs. Clara 
Ingram Judson, of Illinois, and 
Prof. C. C Taylor of North Caro- 
lina will be the principal speak- 
ers on Thursday, Jan. 28th. Mr. 
Dunlap will discuss the future of 
the live stock industry. 

Marketing will be featured the 
closing day, when E. L. German, 
president of the Bourbon Stock 
Yardjgompan y, Louisville, and P. 

O. Wilson, manager of the Na 
tional Live Stock Marketing As- 
sociation, Chicago, will speak. 
President Frank L. McVey of the 
University of Kentucky will make 
an address that day, his subject 
being, "The Educated Man." 

Prominent am ong the speakers 
at the sessions . for homemakers 
will be Mrs. J. H. Spilman of Bur- 
gin, Ky., widely known speaker; 
Mrs. Clara Ingram Judson, noted 
lecturer of Evanston, HI.; Miss 
Grace EL-Ecvsinge r of the United 

States Department of Agriculture; 
Prof. C. C. Taylor of North Caro- 
lina, and Dr. Frank L. McVey of 
the University of Kentucky. 

A. D. Zanzig of the National 
Recreational Association of New 
York will direct the singing and 
other music and recreational per- 
iods in the program for home- 

The recognition of five master 
homemakers will be a feature of 
the sessions for women. Friday af- 
ternoon will be devoted to a spec- 
ial program and luncheon, when 
five Kentucky farm women, select- 
ed for their devotion to their 
homes and Interest in the welfare 
of their communities and the state 
will be awarded master homemak- 
er medals. This feature will be 
sponsored by The Farmers' Wife, 
national farm woman's magazine 
of St. Paul, Minn 

W? feel that we owo • treat deal 
of appreciation to Bro. Water* tor 
his untiring effort* in aiding us 

Tuesday evening, our prate ser- 
vice night, our subject being. 
"What do you Intend, doing for the 
good of the Mission In 1032?" 

Due to the bad weather, the ap- 
pointed leader Mrs. A. Fogel could 
not be with us. 

Credit Is due to Bro. Joe Klaser- 
ner for his able leadership of the 

Little Alfred Perry recited a poem 
which was enjoyed by all.. 
Lawrence Rodemer gave a "Peace" 
Reading called "Die Mutte r." 

This reading left us a vivid plc- 
ture of the horror of War. 

Praise is due Mr. Rodemer for 
the way in which the reading was 
given, and we. hope he' will favor 
us with more readings in the near 
future. - 

Many wonderful thoughts were 
brought to us by different ones, as 
they told their intentions of aid- 
ing the mission in 1932. 

Saturday night a prayer meet- 
ing was held at Mrs. Myrtle Reeves 

Each one present felt that they 
had gained some new ideas on "Bi- 
ble Verses" which were recited 
then explained. 

Everyone is cordially invited to 
attend Sunday school services with 
us each Sunday afternoon at 2:45, 
and every other service during the 
week . 

f a^A^bji If w. A a^^v^at^fca^atfaeeiA 

rNMMte TNiiftt linsiiMMa* 

■ ■ .... > « .■» 


M^"* * ** ™» ^W^WVVg IWWlWa 

1 feet* Heli» 
tint** ha** 

"*Mf *••**> * *» th* coftsug aft 

•ftttl MwW Haw toJWtt Ml* MM* in 

Mr eom»»t%ttk«Ki la aiwiuraftwi 

Um mm M MaftiWOft taMft HllMr 

ff>^ftart(*«at aitit LttaMl^aV L |HftJBjHft |%4 HfllnMk, 

in «**•# thai \tw may lw not 

Breaks of the Sandy in Eastern Kentucky 

Niagara, thou 




Thou wonder of the ages, 

beauty still intact; 
We've heard thy ceaseless thunder 

of reverberating roar, 
We've stood spell-bound and watch- 
ed thy sparkling waters pour 
irabwn the rugged precipice, so 

very high and steep; 
We've watched thy crystal waters 

as they swirl and toss and leap. 
We've looked upon the silver mist 

d spray so far below . 
And in thy shining depths we saw 

thte beautiful rainbow. 
We've felt the slight vibration of 

thy great and magic power, 
As standing there in awesome 

mood, we gazed for hour and 

One hundred 

this cateract is hurled 
And properly it has been called the 

wonder of the world. 
Thru countless ages, on and on, 

thy music will cease never; 
Tis God's great organ playing on, 

forever and forever. 


feet, then sixty more 

Kentucky has literally a golden 
opportunity to develop within her 
borders during 1932 an "InduBtry" 
which will put millions of dollars into 
circulation in all parts of the State. 
This "industry" is the tourist business, 
now highly profitable to many other 
states oC the union and to Canadian 
provinces. . ' 

No other state has greater, wealth 
in scenery than Kentucky, with its 
moun ains, canyoncd rivers And lovely 
rolling C! untry, and few have as 
snuch. No other state has greater 
wcnlth in historic spots. No other 
state has Kentucky's worldwide repu-. 
tation. for hospitality. 

Now that Kentucky has. developed 
an extensive modern highway system 

which is steadily growing, and is es- 
tablishing state parks and state 
memorials, which add materially to 
the attractions of the commonwealth, 
the time has come for all forward- 
]ooTnhg~Kehtucky agencies, such as 
the chambers of commerce, the auto- 
mobile clubs and similar organisa- 
tions, to get together and, with the 

..aeration of the Legislature, launch 
a campaign to bring tourists to Ken- 

Judce Huston Quin, managing 
(iiitiior of the Kentucky Progress 
Commission, says: 

First sell Kentucky to Kentucklans 
with plenty of advertising in the State 
press. Then advertise outside the 
State to sell Kentucky to the world." 

^^^^4. • M%L^kt^A^ Maattia> *** ^^^^J ^^k . 

. mIhw ***fy Mm MM* ft* 
*«*> m tt*r»» *•*» Tfcal* att **a* 

aw^^PVw%9 aw^P^^^^BK*"F ^W " ^►•^^•^ w ^ ^»^»^^ 

mam mM m wmlimy »** , » l tt '• 

;■»■:: i«i<»i 1m i» i mil ''»^»»w» 

towns and on the farms only faint- 
ly comprehend. It Is in times of 
general industrial depression like 
these that we realize how much 
better off we are than our city 



county farmers 
cattle— ae- 

feetr"l4fr heaTl of 
cording to recommended practices 

County Agent Edgar Rice pre- 
dicts that Elliott county farmers 
will not grow more than half as 
much tobacco this year as they did 
last year. Many will grow none. 

When Mr «ummpi» w*nt to Ihfe 
county m l«M thaw nw» «nly •,- 
GOO *i»r«.p the r*. and rmh Ava put*- 
brad ram*, tt wat apparent that 
li\p rtfflOH waa Mapa a d w sheep 
raWng. and Ihtt iheep could read 
Uv be made to increase (anuria' 
income* After ntudyiiur the situs* 
i ion. with the aid of tood ftrmeri, 
Mr. Summers selected alx men in 
as many oommunltlea to be lead 
era of the aheap development work. 

The Improvement program was 
launched In lt89, when 1ft purebred 
rams were taken Into the county. 
Twelve good rams were purchased 
In 19S0 .Oreat progress was made 
in 1931, when 94 purebred rams 
were shipped into the county to 
help improve the quality of the 
lambs. Demonstration flocks were 
established to show the value of 
good methods. Just how the lead- 
er and demonstration plan worked 
out is Illustrated by the case of W. 
V. Tatum, In the Riley community. 
His efforts -to Improve his flock 
were so outstanding that 18 pure- 
bred ,rams were placed on farms 
in the community in 1931. 

The sheep leaders who have ren- 
dered service to^Marlon county are 
W. V. Tatum, Riley; C.-.H. Lank- 
fort, Lebanon; Joe Beaven, St. 
Marys; B. E. Hlckerson, Loretto; 
L. E. Bickett, Raywick, and J. C. 
Edelen, Holy pross. County Agent 
Summers instructed and advised 
the leaders with their work, held 
meetings on sheep management 
and helped to locate suitable rams. 
These leaders feel that this work 
will add several thousand dollars 
to the income of Marlon county 
farmers, and that self-help is the 
best help. 

Whitney Cobb, a Madison coun- 
ty farmer, purchased a foundation 

at the recent Camden sale. 

Pfaimixig^^iTistmas Dinner 

Means Less Work Today 


Records obtained by the College 
of Agriculture, University of Ken- 
tucky, indicate that farmers who 
make a definite long-time plan, 
In light of probable prices and con- 
ditions on their farms, and then 
follow these plans consistently 
make more money than those who 
are "in" and "out," trying to hit 
the top of the ma rket. 

As an illustration of this, the 
department of farm economics 
cites figures obtained from two 

fanners who have kept records 
for the last seven years. The farms 
are located within 10 miles of each 
other, products are sold on the 
same market, and soil and other 
conditions are similar. The farms 
contain approximately the same 
acreage of tillable land. 

The farmer who had no definite 

program in mind had an average 

net return to labor and capital for 

the seven years, 1924 through 1930, 

-■■" f tftjjf a year. The other farmer. 

who has worked out a long-time 
plan, averaged in the same period 


There were 208,000 more persons 
living on farms In America at the 
beginning of 1931 than there were 
at the beginning of 1930, according 
to the annual report of the Secre- 
tary of Agriculture. From what we 
obs e rved, w c-shoul d s a y-that — the-- 

increase cjurlng 1931 has been even 
greater than that. This is a very 
significant movement * of popula- 
tion away from Industrial centers 
and back to the rural regions, 
where the problem of keepin g out 
of the poor;-house is nowhere near- 
ly so difficult. 

Perhaps the most interesting con- 
clusion wWch/Mr; Hyde draws 
from these rapa other figures is 
that the Urdt«rstates Is approach- 
ing the stage of a stationary pop- 
ulation. In all but four or Ave of 
t he big cities the death rate today 


"Producing Milk -of- -Good Qual- 
ity," is the subject of a circular 
lust publlshetrby the College of 
Agriculture, University of Ky. "The 
production of good, clean, whole- 
some milk Is not a difficult task 
xttjutrtHr strict — at- 
tention to details," says Henry B. 
Morrison, the author. "The pro- 
ducer must be careful not only of 
the health of his cows and milkers 
but of the absolute cleanliness of 
everything with which the tnllk 
comes In contact. Also he should 
be careful to maintain the proper 
temperature .of milk to be sold for 
human consumption. Elaborate 
equipment Is not so essentia l hi 
producing clean "milk as close ad- 
herence to details. Instructions of- 
fered in this circular aire for the 
purpose of producing milk of a de- 
sirable quality, a milk which will 
be In demand by the public and of 
which, the .dairyman himself wiH 
be proud." Copies of the circular 
may be obtained from county agts. 
or by writing to the College at Lex- 
ington. Ask for circular No. 249, 

a worn atoppM ■* Jktt MM MMkM 
to aar Mi«l H* «M4 ««** *#**" 
taai MWVWJam "Tfeay aft •«*** 

Mtwt um wkfM* «p » tM mm 

Mflkb ara tfcaf •* t aMatl htm 

■ ^WTMawrir ** wmwatr m 

ttH*f h f ought to m ashamed to 
mmt*m aaeh Mnwanc* "Why 
th«f ," ha anawered, "an the big 
ahata. Um Insider*, the interna- 
tional bankers, UM Interaats** 
_m M I §M4 WM IbAftkld fete 
and went on my way. 

When I graduated from §ollOfa 
I had a great deal of awe of the 
Interests, and at that pe^od they 
wera Indeed pretty powerful. Im- 
portant corporations were com- 
paratively few, and those few wera 
small In comparison with today. 

Their stock was controlled by a 
compact group of men who, by 
acting together, could often make 
or break the market. Morgan could 
get them all in a room and tell 
them what to do. 

But times have changed. Cor- 
porations are enormous; shares 
are scattered among millions. They, 
the Interests, are not what they 
used to be. 

One time I served on a civic 
committee, most of whose mem- 
bers were bankers. The executive 
secretary was a bright young col- 
lege graduate. He said to me: "I 
don't have to worry; when this Job 
is over these big bankers will take 
care of me." 

Is higher than the birth rate. The 
coming generations in America 
must come from the farms. The 
Secretary believes that the pre- 
vention of an actual decline In the 
population of the nation calls for 
the development of governmental 
policies which will make It In- 
creasingly possible for a large pro- 
portion of-ooT p eop l e -ta llvev — in 
the county, even though not whol- 
ly dependent on farming for their 

Director, H«fns Food latitat* 

npHE Christmas dinner Is a highlight of holiday festivities, rivaling 
■*• In Importance Aa ftee and g ifts, It's a joyful time of f amilj 
unions, when everybody gathers around the dinner table I 

Decorations of dining room and table must be In keeping, and an 
idea, always lovely, is to have holly about walls, lights and pictures. 
Have, as a table centerpiece, a bowl of choice fruit with sprigs of holly 
stuck here and there; and at each place a bit of holly tied with red' 
ribbon. The menu should not be overly elaborate but should stress good 
old-fashioned dishes, well prepared and attractively served. Women to- 
day are fortunate in that many good things can be prepared outside the 
home, so that while the dinner is as bountiful and delicious as ever, it 
is much less labor to prepare. Cocktails, soups, relishes, preserves and 
jellies, mincemeat and old-time fig and plum pud dings may be pur- 
chased ready for use, without endless days of preparation necessary m 
grandmother's time. For the dinner we suggest one of the following 

, Chilled Tomato Juice or Oyster Cocktail* 

-Celaiy Ripe Mi sa ion O lives — _ 

Well, the job was over, and I told 
him: "You are going to haye a 
great shock as to the power of the 
International Bankers. They may 
control millions, but one thing they 
can't do is to get you a job. They 
may send you to the heads of cer- 
tain corporations with letters of 
Introduction, but they can't Insist 
that you be hired. Those corpora- 
tion managers will reply to the 
bankers, "You hold us responsible; 
you must let us alone." 

It turned out as I predicted. The 
young n*an -finally secured a job, 
but not by any help of the Inter- 

ests . * 

I have seen several national elec- 
tions, but never one 4Xi which. the_ 
partners of any of the big interna- 
tional banking houses were agreed 
upon a candidate. 
_Two partners, sitting side _by 
side, would offset each other 7 * 

In the last analysis,- who are 

I'll tell you. You and I are they. 
We run things, A business may 
have millions of capital, big plants, 
and huge sales forces. But If you 
and I do not like Its product, all 
these huge assets are merely 11a- 

-^Failevrand saM-a-shrewd-thina- 
wben lie remarked, "There Is one 
person wiser than anybody, and 
that Is everybody.' You and I are 
everybody, and we decide. 

Mr. Morgan doe* not awe me. 
Even the editor of this paper, who 
I* my boRsT does hot fill me with 
any great alarm. Bui, believe me, I 
care about you, g3n< T e reader. 

When you turn your thumbs 
down I'm through. 


In these days of air-tight living 
quarters it seems so much easier 
to "take cold" than It was In the 
days of more liberal circulation of 
out-door air. Of course people con- 
ii£rL_mariy ol Jhem 

Roast Turkey or Goose or Chicken with Dressing* Mashed Potatoes 

Creamed or Buttered Brussels Sprouts or Cabbage 

Cranberry Jelly Fresh Cucumber Relish 

Malaga Grape and Pineapple Salad with French Dressing 

Plum Pudding (ready to serve) with Hard Sauce 

Coffee NubJ — 

We must say that we agree with 
Mr. Hyde that the dweller in the 
small town, or on the farm, Is much 

f?— — - ' 

/The one farmer mapped out a! more secure so far as the necessl- 
deflnite cropping program which! ties and most of the real comforts 
would fit bis farm and at the. same [of life go, than most of the peo- 
time pla nned a livest ock progr am I pie who l i ve In t he cities are. When 
"which would fit his cropping pro- city folks talk as they do about the 
gram. He provided for a five-year { terrible distress? and suffering Of 
crop rotation and applied lime, , so many millions of their people 
fertilizer and manure, to his land. ' who have no jobs and no way of 
His livestock program was built j feeding or housing their families, 
around dairy cows as the largest they are talking about something 
course of Income. By sticking to that we who live to the cduntry 

Cream of Tomato or Cream of Pea Soup (ready to serve) 
Celery Spanish Queen Olives 

Beset Stuffe<|-Lit««HE% Baked or Qlajed Sweet Potatoes 

Baked Onions „ » Cold S law 

Pure Apple Bu tter — H^ParkerhoTiarRons 

Jig Pudding (ready to serve) with Ice Cream or Sauce 
Coffee Christmas Candles , 

(♦Indicate* recipes are given below.) 

due to, or complicated by bacteria 
but folks were hardier In the early 
day, better able to stand the vicis- 
situdes of climate. 

Once when a nostrum-vendor 
announced "cure your cold In one 
day," everybody took notice — and 
rushed to buy the nostrum. I knew 
those who had been coughing half 
the winter, who went to work as- 
siduously to cure themselves in one 
day provided by the quack. Of 
course the miracle didn't take 
place, but the quack grew rich just 
t he sam e as if It had. 

TeTus noTTolgeTtKis adyfceTtJo" 
to work to break up your cold the 
moment its onset is felt. By just 
being prompt like that, you can 
cure your child In one day. Why not 
learn how right now. and keep 
yourself rid of colds, better than 
any nostrum-vendor on earth can 
do it? 
■—If you fe el -the cold coming on T 

Oyster Cocktail: Allow six oys- 
ters per person. Serve on half 
shells; arranged on cracked ice in! 
deep plate; or mix oysters with 
cocktail sauce and serve in stemmed 
glasses. Prepare cocktail sauce as 
follows; 1 cup Tomato Ketchup: 3 
tablespoons Chili Sauce; 2 table* 

spoons Pure Vinegar; 2 tablespoons 
Evaporated Horseradish, which has 
been soaked for ten minutes in 2 
tablespoons cold water} few drops 

Pepper Sauce; % to 1 teaspoon salt; 
dash of pepper. Mix all ingredients 
thoroughly together. This makes 
about 1% cupfuls of sauce. 

Turkey Stuffing: Crumb one loaf 
slightly stale bread. Season with 
mH, wnd neoper te suit taste. Add 
\k cup melted butter, 1 teaspoo" 
cinnamon, If desired, 1 tablespoon 
Worcestershire Sauce and 1 table- 
spoon onion juice. Mix thoroughly. 
Press firmly into fowl. 

_ with its sneez i ng, chilllncai, alight 
sore throat, general depressed feel- 
ing, GO TO BED. Oet yourself into 
a sweat as soon as possible. There 
will -De a litue fever following the 
chilly attack. Any family medicine 
cabinet should have the tablets 
provided by the family doctor, and 
these will reduce the temperature, 
relieve the congestion by getting 
the s urface circulation active, — 
the cold is broken rtjjht then I A 
five-grain tab'efc of aspirin every 
hour till three or four. are taken - 
till free sweat occurs. Nothing else 
needed, except to see that the di- 
gestive tract Is not overloaded -a 

According to reports, the United 
States will not be represented by 
an observer at the conference on 
German reparations to be held 
about January 20. This means that 
a precedent of some years' stand- 
inc win *"* h ™ te »P. f or an Am erl- 
can representative has been pres- 
ent at every important reparations 
conference since the War. The word 
from Europe Is that this conference 
will deal exclusively with repara- 
tions, without direct reference to 
the war debts. If such a limitation 
can be Imposed, it will be by far the 
wiser. In view of the attitude 
adopted by Congress on the mat- 
ter uv war aebts.nttny action: U 
may be necessary with regard to 
this problem may, perhaps, be bet- 
ter left to the future, despite the 
un certainty that is thereby creafc- 


County Agent R. M. Heath has 
arranged a series of six farmers' 
meetings In Franklin county . to 
study cooperative marketing. 

Detroit, Michigan — Mr. and Mrs. 
8. L. Humphrey (nee Eliza Plnnell) 
f o r m er ly ^f~BIg— BonOr became the 

proud parents of a "^-pound boy 
one day last week. The child arriv- 
ed at Woman's Hospital at 11 a. 
m. Mother and baby doing fine. 


666 Liquid or Tablets used internal- 
ly and 666 Salve externally, make 
a complete and effective treatment 
for Colds. 

$5,000 in Cash Prizes 
Ask your Drag gist for Particulars 




..■:..,..!. -.^^^-^...-^■■..^-. 




% 1 


S^S^sssflPe ** ™ ^Pw 

U ft***, » ». 
«fw help MJWtlllrti the mfflff «f 
in the #*«•» twfet 

to hi* vtail to «to«MHMtoft <*n 

ttl only 
• rrw score n« ,w rwmatn «r W**»» 
who wets M^MpM tor «* Jews 

IB th«t d»f T1>» V«7 MMUMti •»• 
maritan Pentelueh was shown m* 
with marked pride Their history 

datei Mertoth» uwumiu o » of me 
Northern IClngdom of twee! to TO 
B C The Fmow la still 
ed each year on llt-Otrtrtm ee» 
eordtng to Uitlf own ancient rites 
Often the Jews would to far out of 
their way so as to avoid thia re- 
gion In proceeding to Oalllee, but 
this time "Be must needs pass thru 

The complete humanity or Jesus 
Is evidenced In the lesson setting 
as the tired man sits at the side of 
Jacob's well. As the woman comes 
to draw water Jesus enters upon 
the personal work In accord with 
His own "Win One" method of pro- 
cedure. Let any teacher or preach- 
er who is distressed by reason of 
an audience of one or even a few 
only note how Jesus acted. Seeking 
a favor is of ten. a helpful approach 
to open the opportunity to render 
real service in turn. "Give me a 
drink" is commonplace, but it led 
to genuine salvation that day. 

Just as soon as the woman sens- 
ed the divinely spiritual relation- 
ship of this passing Jew she was 
canny In seeking His answer to the 
vexations problem which kept 
Jews and Samaritaans apart. 
"Where is the place to worship," 
she queried. Place is only an inci- 
dent, for the vital fact is the Per- 
son Who is worshipped and how 
the approach is rightly made. She 
was informed that "God is a Spir- 
it," and approach to His throne 
of mercy, that can be made from 
anywhere. Observe that the wo- 
man gave answering belief and 
proclaimed the truth. 


My friend Admiral Samuel Mc- 
Gowan was purchasing agent for 
the Navy during the World War. 

He saw something of the fine 
idealism and sacrifice which war 
caHa forth. But he saw, also, how 
greed and profiteering and the 
basest sort of selfishness wrap 
themselves in the cloak of patriot- 
ism and proceed cold-bloodedly to 
exploit the public necessity. 

He sends me his plan for pre- 
venting war, to which I am glad to 
give wide publicity. 

"Amend the Consti'rtion," he 
urges," "so as to reqfeoJ{ that be- 
fore war can be declaJ^/or partic- 
ipated in (except only 4fl the event 
of attack or invasion) there shall 
be a Referendum: 

"That if a majority of the votes 
cast be for peace, there the matter 
ends; if for war, every able-bodied 
male citizen between the ages of 18 

s a ttifts , t 

»** ttsta* 



test fit as* awy 

_k_tft___ ItKlUlh 

#nt tse Besstfi 
lay sows at 
as they at* siae 
_.~ -program of 
•wring* as 
the fMBsetlea *f 
th*lr financial poller 

I know of no hetur plan iban this 
to be 114 tor the aattoa at a whols 
a stronger economic situation,— that 
la, through a eOMfnon atrnctura of in- 
dividual working, earning aad MViag. 
And I know of no baUtr plan to re- 
vive activity to a depression thaa to 
spend a proper volume of paat savings 
to keep the momentum of business to- 
lag. But ssfatt there are MKXftfft tm 
prosperity there cannot be ipendtng 
during depreaion, 

Those who practiced thin plan dur- 
ing the paat period of prosperity have 
a security and a protection against 
present adversity that could be pro- 
vided In bo other way. Those who 
did not are the ones who are now most 
dependent npon others. If there had 
been more preaching of this doctrine 
when It was more feasible to put it 
Into effect than It is now, there would 
be less depression and less financial 
Insecurity today. 

However, while there should have 
been more emphasis on savings dar- 
ing prosperity, a measure of the em- 
phasis today might properly be the 
other way, — at least to the extent that 
those who can safely do bo may well 
increase their spending instead of 
'overdoing their saving. While many 
have seen their earnings fail, there 
are millions who have not suffered 
so seriously in respect to the real 
purchasing power of thslr incomes. If 
we listened to all the scare stories 
of the day, one might get the impres- 
sion that everybody was out of a 
Job and nobody's business was earning 
anything. Many of our people who 
are able to continue a normal program 
of prudent buying are curtailing their 
expenditures beyond reason. 

A Business Stimulus 
The sum total of this unreasonable 
curtailment of spending is an eco- 
nomic' Influence contributing to the* 
stagnation of trade. By the opposite 
token, I believe the resumption of 
normal spending on the part of those 
who are able to do so would be an 
important tonic toward the stimula- 
tion of trade. I do not mean by this 
that we should have Indiscriminate 
spending merely for the sake of spend- 
ing, but the very motive power of our 
economic life is the Interchange of 
goods, and unless we have that ws 
cannot have prosperity. 

I strongly believe that we are at 
that point In the depression stage of 
the business cycle that any sou ad. 
stimulating Influence will start a real 

▲ very wealth y **ntl*ro*n to wait 
Ins for an Invitation to visit Kant ocky 
Hs w.nta to bring along Ma wife a*d 

children, gat acquainted with us, 
travel from one and of the Stats to 
(hs other, look at our mountains, 
rivers and parks, and be to Itching to 
spend a large amount of genuine oaab 
money while he to hers. 

This gentleman is Mr. American 
Tourist He Is enormously rich. Ho 
goes places and does things, and is 
wsll worth cultivating. Florida, Cali- 
fornia, Arizona, New Mexico, New 
England, the Northwest, and the 
Canadian provinces of Ontario and 
Quebec know him well and smile con- 
tentedly every time his name Is men- 
tioned. Their contentment Is readily 
explained. He has helped a lot to 
make them prosperous. " 

Take the province of Quebec, for 
example. The Ministry of Highways 
reports that 1,261,000 members of the 
American Tourist family spent more 
than $62,000,000 In that province dur- 
hi*? the summer of 1931. For the 
province of Ontario the Ministry of 
Highways reports that 4,164,000 mem- 
bers of the same family spent more 
than $125,000,000 in a similar period. 

For the most part Mr. Tourist and 
his family have never been to Ken- 
tucky. They have heard more or leas 
vaguely about us for a good many 
years. They've gone sentimental when 
the band played "My Old Kentucky 

They have always thought 
they'd kind af Mm to esses aad ass «• 

B^^B^^BS^SSB^r BBP™^ SS^PSBS BW^P t ^B SSB^^B^^eB^WB^ — ■ v 

and unspoiled, and all that 

But wa KastaeMBM* geAstatty apeak 
teg, have fallod to realise that ws 
ought to tot the world know what wo 
have to abow Mr. Tourist and his 
family— something about our moun 
tains, our oanyoasd rivers. OUT historic 
places, our parks and our One high- 
way system. 

Jndge Huston Quln. managing 
director of the Kentucky Progress 
Commission, recently stated, after a 
thoroughgoing study of the volume of 
tourist business in the various states 
and Canadian provinces: 

"It rather stuns the people of Ken- 
tucky to tell them that there la an 
annual gift of $240,000,000 awaiting 
them. Naturally they are anxious to 
learn of this public benefactor who 
wants to present us the equivalent of 
$2,000,000 per year per county to 
Kentucky. The answer is Mr. Ameri 
can Tourist." ' , 

To get the rich Mr. Tourist's patron- 
age^ Kentucky needs to advertise her 
wares. She needs first to sell Ken- 
tucky to Kentuckians with a news 
paper advertising campaign in the 
State press. And secondly, she seed? 
to sell Kentucky to the world. The 
necessary expenditure for this pub- 
licity . will be many times repaid to 
every section of the State. The time 
Is ripe to start the movement. ' 

Osjasjottrntlf omwmm 

While she ro«t*ei «? ttitoeHphfif 
talk t» not baton •***• very §b»> 
hmaly by veteran obssrvst*, R * 
ttoBiltotju of the drtstmlaal 
«f the Republican resurgents to fo 
to any lengths to defeat hat. 

w *.„ i a slsBitlran stomal of 

ver ror iW""SBsap>PBai* bsi«»« 

are openly fa vormbto to 
Roosevelt His nomination by the 
Dsrnoerats would aetUe the ques- 
tlon of their political allegiance to 
IBM, Semination of a Democratic 
conservative for President Would 
make somewhat more likely the 
formation of a third party. It Could 
have no real hope of electing Its' 
candidate. The object would ba to 
spUt the Republican party. 

Congress returned to work to 
remain In virtually continuous ses- 
sion until June, when the national 
party convention will take place. 
Of the two houses , the Senate 
promises to set the pace in pro- 
moting legislation of the most 
pressing nature. Early in the week 
it will receive favorable committee 
reports on the emergency measures 
that have been urged by President 
Hoover, including the plan for 
the Reconstruction Finance Cor- 
poration to provide credit for in- 
dustry, agriculture, the railroads 
and the banks also, should it be 

gainst as if mln os aa to 1 
try. And reeently the 
hsvs been erytng «■* *» 
to Mvt tte uwautiy. Off 

this east these JBWMIIg 
resrarded Congress as no 
a n> p essa r y tvtt, tt beta) 
rmtely required by our 
government that togtotot 
pass through Congress. If a 
executive decree were Bufflctont to 
make laws, a lot of time might be 

President Hoovert unexpected 
special message to COngresa em- 
phasizes the extreme urgency of 
the passage of the relief measuree 
suggested by the Administration. 
These measures, as he points out, 
are non-partisan In character* 
drawn after consultation with the 
leaders In various phases of the 
national life. They may not be the 
only possible plan for ameliorat- 
ing the prevailing unfortunate sit- 
uation, but they constitute the 
only plan yet presented which 
would be calculated to have that 


About three years ago, a house- 

Moisey, star center who came to 
the University from Walton. De- 

and 35 shall be drafted, and 

^THOvenTfinrin the direction of a return 

"That from the day war is de- 
clared until peace is finally con- 
cluded, no price or wage shall ex- 
ceed what it was 90 days prior to 
such declaration. 

"That all profits te-excesa of 5 
per cent shall be forfeited to the 
Government, and that no person, 
firm or corporation shall in peace- 
time be received as a contractor 
who is not a manufacturer, or a 
r d e ale r r tothe-artieles-to be 
supplied — regular dealer being 
none other than one who, at the 
time the offer is submitted, either 
owns outright the articles offered 
or dependably controls their source 
of surfrty-" 

I cannot see how any intelligent 
patriotic person can object to that 
proposal. If we had the sense and 
courage to write It Into the Con- 
stitution at once we should destroy 
war propaganda, for no one would 
be so foolish as to spend money on 
propaganda when no money could 
" -he^ftade from^war 

toward prosperity So much of the 
weakness of the old state of affairs 
has bean liquidated, so many malad- 
justments corrected and such large 
volumes of our consumers' goods havs 
been used up or worn out that the 
pressure of necessitous purchases 
most sooner or later be felt When 
that time definitely comes we may 
consider It the first Impulse of a 
era of normal business. 

Fulton county farmere are con-- pens e. Livestoc k has been run ning 
tinuing to milk cows, In spite~of| on green pastures of wheat, clov- 
low cream prices, County Agent H. j ers and grass. The spring lamb 
C. Brown reports. Feed is abund- crop will be large. 

ant and low in price, and cattleJ *« — 

and other livestock have been win- j Subscribe for the RECORDER— 
tered at comparatively little ex- $1.50 per year. 

wife began to feel unable to per-jMoisey, six foot four inches la 
form her usual duties; she con- height, is ineligible until the lat- 
sulted' a physician, who found a ter part of this month because of a 
small tumor of the uterus. She scholastic difficulty. Sale, forward 

What A Famed Writer Thinks of 

Kentucky and Kentucky Charms 

We should entirely remove the 
present premium on war and in Its 
stead impose a very heavy penalty. 

The silliness of war, modern con- 
ditions of destructiveness, is al- 
most as appalling as its horror. 

Napoleon like to tell the story of 

the Dey of Algiers who, on hearing 

that the French were fitting out an 

-rep nrtitinn tn rientrov the town, sent 

When Government 

Aids Agriedtwre 

Demand for relief, agricultural or oth- 
erwise, comas naturally from th>*«* who 
teal most keenly the impact of eco- 
nomic pressure. Those most affected tky 
quickly to go ver nm e nt f or a id. B u t too 
frequently agendas sat In operation by 
governments simply postpone inevi- 
table readjustments. The basic laws of 
supply and demand have never btsn 

word that If the king would give 
him half the money that the ex- 
pedition would cost he would burn 
the town down himself. 

Our experience with war costs 
and war debts ought to have taught 
us that the Dey was a pretty wise 
old owl! 

Veterinarians, in a two-day con- 
ference, will consider disease prob- 
lems ox uvesxock r&issiir ii; Itua- 
tucky. On Jan. 28 they will listen 
to papers and discussions, and on 
Jan. 39 attend demonstrations in 
medicine and surgery. 

permanently and successfully sot 
aside. So in general governmental In- 
tervention that artificially stimulate* 
prices or even maintains them when 
the prevailing economic situation ob- 
viously shows that readjustments are 
inevitable are expedients that yield 
only temporary relief rather than 
permanent cure. Porous plasters may 
relieve pain for the moment but they 
bto.— H. L. Russell. 

was about 46. The doctor kept her 
under observation, saying "I can 
remove 4he thing at any timev but 
will try to cure without operation, 
if rxjsslble." 

He observed that the tumor grew 
rapidly, in spite of his palliative 
measures. The patient grew dissat- 
isfied, and changed doctors. The 
new one paid no attention to the 
tumor, and said she had diabetes, 
placing her on a strict diet at once. 

Not feeling any better as time 
went on, the patient had the "staff 
chemist" of a quack institution 
make a urinalysis; this self-styled 
"expert" discovered that the pa- 
tient had Bright's disease!. .Time 
went on— dragged on Haemor- 
rhages set in, Which with the diet; 
greatly weakened the poor woman. 
A third doctor said it was "the 

pVmnjre" wnA that, "all women were 

troubled that way." 

On advice from her second phy- 
sician, she went to a hospital in the 
nearby city. Here she was subject- 
ed to a clinical diagnosis, and was 
told that it was not advisable to do 
anything radical at that time. She 
returned home and kept on diet- 
ing — and losing. 

She applied to me about one 
week ago a this writing. I found 
absolutely no diabetes or Bright's 
disease. A search for the source of 
the bleeding revealed cancer, in- 
volving nearly everyorgan within 
the pelvis, and long past the stage 
when operation could do more 
than to hasten the end! She has 
no prospect of living over 6 months, 
tMftat hmgr — : — • 

Had this growth been removed 
PROMPTLY by the first physician 

of I*wrenceburg,~wTll probably be 
shifted to center in most of fine 
games, with Johnson and Worth- 
ington at guard; and Darby and 
Kreuter at forwards, with Hughes 
Little, Blair, Klelser and George 
being listed as reserves. 

Ellis Johnson, brilliant star from * 
Ashland, is leading the Wildcats 
this season, George Yates, captain- 
elect, being lost to the team be- 
cause of illness. Johnson is declar- 
ed by basket ball followers to be 
one of the best guards ever' devel- 
oped in the South. 

Kentucky 4-H Club girls figured 
prominently in a national can- 
ning contest, sponsored by the 
Hazel-Atlas Glass Company and 
held in Chicago during the Inter-' 
national Live Stock Exposition. 
The -Junction City 4-H Cluh from 
Boyle county won fourth as a club, 
and received $40 as a prize, while 
Martha Ewing, a member of the 
Junction City club, exhibited the 
best jar of vegetables in the entire 
show of several thousand jars. 
Pauline Waggener, a Fulton-cot. 
4-H girl, won five prises, Including 
second on canned pickles and rel- 

A Cnmberiand River Valley in Kentucky ^0? 


When army worms threatened the 
crops of Marshal) County, Tennessee, 
information concerning the pests was 
made available by the College of Agri- 
culture, and bankers Immediately took 
steps to organize a war against the 
com mon enemy, calling mass meeting s 
in their communities whereTcomplete 
facts and helpful recommendations tor 
eradication could be put before the 
greatest number of people possible. 
This timely action saved the destruc- 
tion of many fields of crops. 

Mrs. Nina Wilcox Putnam, inter- 
nationally famed author, seams to be 
rather keen about Kentucky. She re- 
cently made a motor trip from New 
York to California and then described 
her exp eriences In a po pular 
magaslne of large circulation. 

Of Kentucky, Mis. Putnam, herself 
a New Englander, said In part: 

"As for Kentucky . . . the roads. 
Impassable in most sections five years 
ago, are now magnificent . . . And 
Kentucky to taking its inevitable de- 
velopment In - a placid sort of way 
which has failed to disturb its Indi- 
genous charm. 

h ighway (Midland T i all) 

has all the allure of a detour with all 
the comforts of modern road building. 
And nobody can help being struck by 
the extraordinary courtesy and good 
manners of the people there. 

'1 saw a lot of hand-kissing and 
waist-bowing in Europe; and I only 
wish that Some of those birds who 
clicked their heels so formally and 
scoffed at Amarlpnn mannfi rs could 

_ a "long, lean feller at a service 

•tMiim," whose friendly 'Hello, folks; 
what can I do for youf brought to 
this tourist the reshsstlon that "until 
we crossed the Kentucky border the 

was apparently paraly sed. 

Kentucky has unique charms la 
scenic beauties. In historic spots and 
in the character of its people which 
moat Kentuckians apparently do not 
appreciate, according to Judge Huston 
Quln, managing director of the Ken- 
tucky Progress Commission 

The state can profit greatly by its 
attractions, without sordid commer- 
cialism, if It takes steps to Increase 
tho number of motor touris t vi si tors 

and he was capable— she might 
be well today; but the vitally prec- 
ious interval has passed, and by 
neglect and utter ignorance of con- 

Unless one knows that it is NOT 
a malignancy, it is bettor to oper- 
ate than to take chances. Re- 
member that. 

Approximately 1,375,000 tons of 
limestone and marl have been 
spread on the land in the past 
eight years in Kentucky counties 
having farm agents, according to 
a summary made by the College of 
Agriculture, University of Ken- 
tucky. Of this amount 1 ,250,000 
tons were- gr^mpjj- limestone. Lssjl 
was used last year than in moat 
recent years, probably due to the 
drouth of 1930 and the depression, 
'Now is the time to build up the 
land and be in position to reap pro- 
fits when good times return," com- 
ments the agronomy department of 

attend a Kentucky race meeting just 
once and get a lesson in manners 
which are something more than a sur- 
face coating." 

Mrs. Putnam went into raptu re s 
over a layer cake In a Mt Sterling 
restaurant; and, she says, she almost 

to Kentucky. 

"We ought to begin now, with a 
publicity and educational program, to 
acquaint the country at large— in- 
cluding a good many Kentuckians— 
with the charms of our state," Judge 
Quln says 

"It should be easy to bring in two 
or three times the number of tourists 

*«rt «tmm«r that w e had last BaBBOB. 

As many other states and nations can 
testify, die tourist business Is highly 
profitable. With her proper share of 
it during the coming summer, Ken- 
tucky can be given outte-a Hit oa the 
road to prosperity/* Judge Quia de- 

ed Wildcat baaketeers are in the 
far South tins week-end, meeting 
Southern Conference foes 

Coach Rupp and his squad left 
Lexington Tuesday on a trip which 
was to find them meeting Clemson 
and Tennessee and possibly South 
Carolina. A game with Georgia 
Tech was cancelled by Tech at the 
tout moment because a suitable 

With a record of five consecutive 

victories, four of them overwhelm- , - - - 

SntuokyYundefeat= t**sr butMrWET tW moTe^anJSed 

Lawrence county farmers who 
produced their own feeds are mak- 
ing money from their dairy cows. 
County Agent J. E. Parsans be- 
lieves. Two new dairy barns have 

Most herds are being given good 
care. '•;-;» 

Raspberry growers to the Parks- 
ville community in Boyle county 
are planning a larger acreage. Ap- 
proximately 75 acres should pro^ 
dues fruit this year, with 100 or 
more acres for 1933. There also la 
a considerable acreage owned by 

floor could not be obtained, the 
Tech gym having been destroyed 
by fire. 

The final game of the trip will 
be played at Knoxville Saturday 
night when the traditional rivals 
of the Wildcats, the Vols of Ten- 
nessee, will be met The Blue de- 
feated the Vols twice tost season, 
and the Wildcat foot ball team tied 
the Vols on Thanksgiving, while 
the track carried away another 
victory last spring. , 

Coach Rupp*s men will make this. ~~» ,. 
trip without the services of De-fherd, 

non-members of ~lhe coeparatweT 

marketing association. 

Jessamine county produced •$»- 
000 pounds of Korean les pedeaa 
seed last year. Dr. H. C. McLane of 
the Wilmore community produced 
13,000 pounds, all of which he plans 
to sow back on hie farm. Newton 
McCuulthj jptuducsd 3>Q00 p o un ds- 


of seed on six acres of l es p e deaa . 

j. M. Thomas has added IS, 
bred cattis to bis Pike county 

■ •— 1 11 1 11 »■ 

. .« . l j g« .^ l l .M. »l «.. » ^ M -I Mjgl l f in TW I 

$1 50lVr \«r 

Mtm M ■ 




A RfirkFl'l. LOOK AHKAI1 
already we sea sbrns that I9SS u 
going to N I tetter four for moat 
everybody than Ittl w*S. Perhapfl 
the moot encouraging sif ft l» the 
hopeful outlook that moat people 
teem to have. The human mmd is 
a curious thing It has to have, tor 
most of us. symbols of milestones 
to tocus upon. The end of 1931 
ami the beginning of 1932 was such 
a milestone. Everywhere we hear 
people speak with thankfulness of 
the fact that the year 1931 Is dead. 
They are sure that 1932 cannot be 
any worse and, therefore, must be 

There is nothing logical, of course, j The j^^ Ald ^^ of nor . , 
about such reasoning; intact, it isl ence Baptist cnurch ^ have a j 

a ™ w^ sfwiHHI wffif wlWl ^^a\l W* 4kPX^v W wpxa 

Nftaa Thwrndty Not snap was 
ed at th»> atmn hour. wtUeh 
•n* enjoyed wry much 
dona on qutu Mi* 
Joined the soeltty. 

Mrs, tiro ■hlnxJe 

Tntff was no mrrting at the M 
I, ehureh here Sunday on account 
of the minuter being cm the atck 

. Very few Attended the meeting 
at the barber shop here Saturday 

Word was received here Monday 
of the death of Mrs, Y. F. Hopkins 
ln.Texas. The family have the sym- 
pathy of this community, as she 
was liked by everyone here. They 
lived here some years ago. 


a Price 


^%es 1 ^P» 

P<Ht SALE ■■■•■■ Slfvw* 
pit*, watgM St Sm, Ott*in**t 
tat uatt, HijlWi tn fwguur 
priced lo sett I, L Weaewt, On- 

FOE RAl.A Flrw And three mom 
houae Escallent etmdlUo* Pita 

A* * t*S($ U*'™^ w^^^Wa iii( ~^^~(g 

available. SMNM, 

I, t' SALT, 
SS9 Short W . Elwnere. Ey 

i« u 

not reasoning at all. But human 
affairs are seldom, or never, gov- 
erned by reason by sentiment. And 
if this sentimental belief that, 
somehow, 1932 Is going to be bet- 
ter, reflects a widespread hope, 
then 1932 certainly will be .better. 
There is more than mere emo- 
tion, however, on which to base the 
belief that we are going to get 
pretty nearly out of the woods be- 
fore this year is -over .Probably 
there never has been so much 
painstaking, intelligent research 
into economic conditions as has 
been going on during the past 
year. And now the reports are com- 
ing in from the people who have 
been studying the situation much 
more closely than any Individual 
editor can study it, and they are 
all encouraging. Business is show- 
ing more stability in many lines, 
industry is beginning to pick up, 
there is ground for expectation 
that the Debt Co nf e re n ce in -Eu- 
rope and the International Disar- 
mament Conference will relieve the 
world depression in some way. - 
JBven if the rest of the world 
does not find quick relief from its 
troubles, however, nothing can be 
more certain than that we In the 
United States are beginning to 
pull out of the Slough of Despond 
and that is the first step toward 
planting our feet firmly on the 
road back to prosperity. At the 
very worst, we are and always have 
been better off In America than or- 
dinary folks like us could ever 
hope to be in Europe. When we 
come right-down to it, we have 
gone farther in this country to- 
ward solving the major problems 
of living for the ordinary man than 
any other nation has ever done 
since the beginning of time. 


Geo. Sullivan and Miss Mildred 
Hill, both of East Bend, were mar- 
ried last Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. 
Sullivan, the grooms parents, en- 
tertained with a supper in the ev- 

R , M. Wilson called on Mr. B. W. 
Clore Friday afternoon. 

John Palmer was selling some 
nice beef here last Tuesday. 

A. E. Blythe and family s; 
few days the past week: with bis 
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. George 
Blythe, and Mr. and Mrs. John M. 
Botts, in Burlington. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Feely spent 
Sunday with their daughter Mrs. 
Alvln Mirrlck and husband. 

Mrs. James Wilson and son spent 
one day last week with Mr. and 
Mrs. Prank Mirrlck. 

Mrs. Geo. Walton and daughter 
•pent Wednesday night with C. W. 
Craig and family. 

-Mf. and Mrs. P. ETScdtt, Mr. and 
Mrs. Jno. Stephens spent Sunday 
with Hubert Ryle and family. 

Mrs. B. W. Clore and son spent 
Sunday with Mrs. Lucy A. Ryle and 
Mary Baxter . 

Mrs. Theodore Hlghtower spent 
Sunday afternoon with Mrs. W. B. 
Stephens. ° 

Mrs. Adah Wilson and Mrs. J. A. 
Clore spent a few days the past 

i Willi Ml. 

lly at Sayler Park, Ohio. 

Elijah Scott has moved all of his 
household furniture to his daugh- 
ters Miss Lucy Scott, in Covington. 

Mrs. Walter Ryle and Mrs. Mary 
Wilson spent Wednesday with Mr. 
Sam Wilson. 

Vernon Scott and family of Mc- 
Tffle, spent Saturday with Mrs. 
Anna Ryle and family. 

Sorry to hear of the death oft 

Bakery Sale at M. G. Martin's store 
Saturday Jan. 23rd. These ladies 
are excellent cooks and expect to 
have some fancy pies and cakes for 
you to select from. 

Mrs, Edna Stephens was hostess 
to the Ladies Aid and W. M. U. of 
Florence Baptist church Jan. 14th. 
The morning was devoted to busi- 
ness of the Soeiety of which Mrs. 
Mary Sydnor is president; after 
which a lovely lunch was served, 
followed by the W. M. U. program 
which was very Interesting, We are 
glaad the ladies much in- 
terest and we are looking forward 
to a great work and blessing in this 
new year. 

Thursday after the second Sun- 
day is our day to meet together. We 
extend a welcome to all the ladies 
of the church to attencMhese meet- 

Nellie Norman, 
Publicity Chairman : 

Glenn Crlsler was taken very ill 
Saturday night with acute indiges- 
tion, and at this writing It Is re- 
ported he has locked bowels. 

Mrs. James Byrns, of Cincinnati, 
visited friends here the past week. 
She is spending the winter with her 
daughter Mrs. Paul Faust and hus- 
band of Cincinnati. 

Dr. T. B. Castleman and wife left 
last Tuesday morning for Florida. 
They will return home about the 
first of April. 

Miss Mable Morris spent last 
Wednesday nlte with Miss Helen 
Crouch and attended a dance at 

Albert Lucas wife and daugh- 
ter Alice Sayre and Cecil Martin 
and wife and daughter, were the 
guests Sunday of L. E. Thompson 
and wife. 

Don't forget the Bakery Sale at 
MTG. Martin's store Saturday Jan. 
23rd, given by the Ladies Aid So- 
ciety of Florence Baptist church. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Goin spent 
Sunday with Chas. Robinson and 
family, of Dudley pike. 

Cornelius Reigan has been sick 
the past week. 

Ralph Jones purchased a nice 
team of horses from the Brownfield 
sale Saturday afternoon. 

Arden Thompson and wife spent 
a few days the past week with her 
Mr^and Mrsr-JoekeyT-o* 

Mrs. Frank Callen, of Erlanger, 
visited her daughter Mrs. Cora 
Laile and family Monday. 

Mrs. Edna Stephens spent the 
week-end with her daughter Mrs. 
Lee Craddock and husband of East 

Mrs. Wlnfleld Myers and chil- 
dren left MohdajTla T visit her par- 
ents Clarence Pickett and wife, of 

Iteo^7Kr~~parettts Warren Senour 
and wife of near Union the past 

Russell Mitchell and wife were 
guests Sunday of K. G. Kindard 
and wife, of near Rlchwood. 

Mrs. Dr. Wolfe, of Dixie High- 
way, was visiting here Monday af^ 

John Henry, who works at the 
Dixievlew Nursery on the Dixie 

! a motor trip to Florida, having a 
most enjoyable trip. 

The many friends of Mr. Harry 
Taylor are glad to hear he is doing 

now oouiluftng and 

|S IMW tM tewpoOBSj la yesr I 
just to keep In touch with your 
DngfuKw, ft if n't* wvi dwtA&t ewe* 
1 1 ve*. Par your social purposes, E h 
beyond • price. 

For business purposes and for protec- 
tion In cases of emergency, your 
telephone perform* nervices which 
may make or save hundreds of dollars 
for you. 

Your telephone is not an expense— 
nor expensive (only a few cents a day 
pays for it) — but an investment which 
pays otg dividends, ~~~T~ 

FOR RA1.F, Hnrrrd Hock Cooker- 

<As H 25 and fi &o each. Hatch- 
ing eggs 13 Oo per hundred. Mrs. 
B. C. Graddy, Burlington, Ky., 
R D. 1. Consolidated phone, 

FOR SALE— 7 or 8 tons Of Timothy 
hay— also some oat hay— all bal- 
ed. Karl Rouse, Burlington, Ky., 
R. D. 1. ojanSO pd 

a nice business in his new butcher 
shop at Florence. Give him a call. 
Prof. W. R. Davis has been on the 
sick list the past week with a case 
of lagrippe. 
R. T. Renaker remains 111. 
Jack Renaker and family spent 
Mrs. oille Kelly at Burlington.. The < several days the past week with 
relatives have our sympathy in this her parents, M P. Barlow and wife 
Mid boor. of Pleasant Valley. 

Telephone Co. 

"Serving Boone County 

FOR SALE— Four room cottage, 
two* porches, wired for electric- 
ity, two acres land, in Park Ad- 
dition adjoining Burlington. B. 
E. Aylor, Burlington, Ky. 

FOR SALE— Baled hay, 15 tons Al- 
falfa, 15 tons Timothy, also ten 
tons baled straw. Will sell in lots 
to suit purchaser or will trade 
for stock. F. H. Rouse^Burllng- 
ton, Ky. ojan21 2tpd 

FOR SALE— 9-plece dining room 
suite; one kitchen cabinet, one 
small kitchen table, four chairs, 
one piano, four sliding doors. Al- 
so garage 10 feet by 16 feet. C. 
M. Miller, Erlanger, Ky. Phone 
Erlanger 409- W. 

o28jan 3t pd 

FOR SALE— Team of work horses. 
Also team of good work mules. 
James Rlddell, Hebron, Ky. 

It Immj*. Ml MMfw MM* m 
Wfcltni). Hy «w\ pa**"* •*!*•* 

u SIB gg gHpH Wr • tpPH 

K P Marroith 

Walton. R». 
ojan II pd 

■H i I* III . 

HHICL^HtMUU' l l». l lM ll 



WANTfm IJght Wright 
good Mddter and dftvw. 
Anderson, Florence. Ky 

o)an M 


WANTKD— To rent farm of 100 
acres or more. Want to pay 
grain rent tor same. J. P. Con- 
ley, Kenton, Ky., R. D. l. Phone 

_ Independence S71. _ 

0jan2! Stpd 

WANTED— Men to demonstrate a 
low-priced line of profit-produc- 
ing products in this and nearby 
■counties. An old, established 
Company, very strong financially. 
Must have car, but no other in- 
vestment needed. Men with farm 

Si feu afier Jnw&.. M"* 

Worth lend W, M 0. wiU hoM 
thru annual aMsskm at the Find 
CbWttm Covtngtotv January M, at , 

in * m (fata t Inir . 


AU pemorui having claims ■fgtttfl 
the estate of Thoa. C. MaMrr», de- 
ceased, will file them properly prov- 
en before the undersigned. All 
those being indebted to the said 
estate will-please come forward and 

settle their accounts. 

Administratrix of the estate of 
Thomas C. Masters. 

Burlington, Ky., ' 

H. D. 3. 
0Feb28 2tpd 




FOR SALE— Four tons second cut- 
ting Alfalfa hay, baled. Also six 
tons baled straw. Robt. E. Grant, 
Burlington R. D. 1. Phone 353-X" 
0Jan28 2tC 


Report of the condition of Thj Verona Bank, dot tg buiirte.g at the 
town of Verona, County of Boone State of Kentucky at the close >r" 
business on the 31st day of December, 1931, 

1. Loans and Dracounts (including rediscounts, foreign 

bills, exchange, drafts, bonds sold with bank's indorse- • 
ment and mortgages in hands of trustees to secure 

bond issues „.. „,. „. _._ 

2. Securities Owned: 

(a) U. S. Government Securities 

•(b) Other Bordg ...„„.. 

(c) Other Securities —»— 


8. Overdrafts „..„. „.„ 

(a) Unsecured 

Total items a-b JM -^, 

4. Due from Banks ....„.,„..„:.„, 
i (a) State Banks ...„.„__ 

(b.) National Banks 

Total items a-l 

6. Cash on hand 

• a) Actual cash on hand.... 

(b) Exchange for clearing.. 

<c> Cash items .7—; ■ „ .- 

Total items a-b-c ~^ 

Banking House 

Furniture and Fixtures ... 
Other Real Estate 



















Public Sale 

Having decided to quit farming, I will sell at Public Auction, 
Rain or Shine, at my farm located about %^nlle from Kite's Store, 
at Waterloo, on 



The Following Described Property: 

Three Horses; Two Cows, both Fresh; Four Hogs, will weigh 
about 150 lbs., each; 2-horse Sled; hlll-slde plow; right hand Ol- 
iver Chill Plow; Left-hand Oliver Chill Plow; some Hay; some 
Corn; two laying-off Plows; two Double-shovel Plows; Household 
and Kitchen Furniture Including five Stoves, Feather Beds and 
other articles too numerous to mention. 

TERMS OF SALE— Sums of $5.00 and under Cash; over $5.00 a 
credit of Six Months without Interest, payable at Citizens De- 
posit Bank, Grant, Ky. - 





















James W. Ryle 

Lute Bradford, Auctioneer 













9. Bonds and Securities^Bon'owed 

10. Accruals .. T i r i J . 

11. Other resources not included under any of the above 
heads - ..,.,,,,....._ '. 




1.700 .00 

Total ... 


12. Capital Stock Paid in .. 

13. Surplus . 

14. Undivided Prcf its ... 
Earnings — — • - 




YgJggiJ^ggggtjCin ehid ln g d iv i d e nds de cla re d a j y j 
unpaid) . „ „ 

Less current , xpenses, int., tax ;a etc., paid 
Deposits subject to check « 62,476.41 

paid in- 

Ky. Stat . 


17. Deposits on which interest is 
eluding certificates of deposit.. 

18. Savings deposits see sec 684, 

20 Cashier's checks outstanding 

21. Certified checks outstanding 

Total items 16 17 18 19 20 21 inclusive 
?4. Notes and Bills rediscounted.... , 

85. Billa payable „ . 

26. Bonds and Securities Borrowed.. 



















183 Dixie Highway 

Florence, Ky. 

Jun c ti o n nt 







218 Elm Street 

Ludlow, Ky, 


SOUTH H-5646 







The Endorsement Of Satisfied 8 




Total _...„ 


County of Boon* 
We. W. M. Whitson and O. K. Whit ion President end Cashier of the 
•bote named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is 

true to th« boat of oar knowledge and belief . 

W. U. Whitson, President 
O, K. Whitson, Cashier 
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 3th day of January, 1932. 
My Commission expires Jan. 26 1033 A, C. Roberts. Notary Pnblie 

X^storrwriPwili figure prominently in the Service we 
render, Armco, Copper, Bronze and Wood Caskets em- 
brace every individual taste, and every pocketbook, what 
ever you require, Chambers prices will make your 1 932 
dollars go farmer. 
Lady Attendant Free Ambulance Service 

— Chambers & Grubbs — — 

Funeral Directors 

T e l. 0B 


h — 101. uw wAuiu^i, ajanxuvar s 


US— ■! 

< ; » »«• ♦ »4 »>t*#^f ♦♦ ♦ ♦ » 4»44» # 4 »»#»»# >>* M l I It M I H I H || f 

F. We Kassebaum & Son. Inc. 

Authorized Dealers 
"Rock of Ages" Barre Granite 


Aurora; Indiana 

T t>lll4l>tl M I4tll*I M I44 M t»* M t M II M IItllllltli m 


...' \*' ...- >>.' -. ■ -^L.^a^a.a 




■ ..."■- 

.'. . 

With HV MMt 

WW Mw "ei»»W> 

(MM aneg t ho i ie , Mr* ItMNi 
MMl Mr* Anene 

i s wis **f ' 
tamll* «»» 
Mr* KM Waits 
d*y • * I I** I****** Of he* 
Mr* rnnate Ynnnet 
-' Rn. afeWNl WtfV Mid dansjtrtev 
were netting Mt and Mr* ih»iW 

^Wsvffwfy BMW (^^P*wwp* ^Pwee^s^B^* 

MM-. MMstt MMlWMft VH -YfcMMw* 
day evening guest Of Mr. W. * 


Thornberry end 
Robert* NN ent#rtaln*d by 
Dorothy and Aim* Watta on* ntta 
last werk • 

Ml « Nan nip Hedges U staying 
wiih Mm, Edith Williams, who H 
eouveleeftng. - 

«»v Brown, wife and daughter 
entertalned O«o. Hanklns RUey 
during the week-end 

The live wire class of the Bul- 
lituvlllc Christian churrh held Its 
weekly meeting Sunday with IS 
present, 12 members and one vis- 
itor. The class was under the lead- 
ership of Miss Jessie Gordon and 
the following offices: Thornton 
Watts, President; Alice Watts, V- 
Presldent and Dorothy Rouse, Sec- 

We have Just completed an apron 
patching contest and are waiting 
for a count to determine the win 
nine side. We wish to thank all 
who took part and all that con- 
tributed to the aprons. , 

We have established a Personal 
Readers Service Bureau. Any one 
wishing to read a book let us help 
you Jn finding it. Just notify the 
Bureau, Tliornton Watt*, manager. 

Anyone not attending S. S. is 
Invited to join us and visitors are 
always welcome. 

The President. 

•iMMMt, MOI a 
mm and M» mm at m* at- 
with haft | iimpwrtn at MjH, 
ejkftgM, M» sfc i in.i t Nr 
wtiiuM*. esrtel H la 
smooth and ttt*** 


sasi IiIm In MF 

iwteeaen M» 

MM feafffffa II 


Miss Evelyn Aylor was the week- 
end guest of Miss Evelyn Miller. * 

Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Conner had 
as their guests last Sunday Mr. 
and Mrs. Ralph Jones, of the Bur- 
lington pike. 

Mrs. Alma Dye and Miss Alice 
Haafter spent one day last week 
with Mrs. Emma Schiears, of Say- 
ler Park, Ohio, 

Miss Louise Lodge, of Ludlow, 
was the guest of Mrs. Amanda 
Lodge and daughter one day last 
week. — 

Lutheran League at 7 p. m. 
Preachfng services by the pastor 
ew. Haas, at 8 p. m., next Sunday 
jat the Lutheran church. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Tanner and 
son Elmer, returned to their work 
on the Ottawa Government boat 
last week, after a few week's va- 

Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Garnett, of 
Covington, were Sunday guests of 
ms parents, Mr. auu 2&zs. J. C. Gar- 

Elmer Tanner spent last Saturday 

*u ftrattf) Is 
from cauliflower broken In 
pieces before tt »a boiled, and then 
cooked for abort twenty minu'es 
Put the pieces In a baaing dish 
•JmS sprinkle them with grated 
cheese— Parmesan Is the bee*. Than 
sprinkle the dish with one bread- 
crumb* and small pieces of butter. 
Pour over the whole a taunt made 
from I beaten egg yolks, to which 
Is added a saltspoon of salt, a tea- 
spoon of lemon Juice, two table- 
spoons of grated cheese, a table- 
spoon of melted butter and a little 
pepper. Brown in the oven. 

Marshmallow Sweet Potatoes 

3 large sweet potatoes. 

.Vi tsp. salt. 

1-3 cup sugar. 

V% cup butter. 

8-10 marshmallows. 

1-S cup water. 

Wash and peel potatoes, cut in 
halves or pieces one inch crosswise 
and add salt, sugar, butter and 
water. Bake in casserole or baking 
dish. When tender, uncover and 
put marshmallows on top to melt 
and brown In oven. 

Individual Shortcakes 

There is no way of serving short 
cake quite so dainty as serving an 
/individual shortcake to everyone 
at the table. And there's no more 
delicious or tim-saving way of 
making these individual shortcakes 
than with appetizing little fingers 
of light, fluffy sponge cake. 

To make a shortcake, all you 
need to do Is split the finger, fill 
with crushed fruit or berries sweet- 
ened to taste, then cover with 
whipped cream and top off with 
slices /of fruit or whole berries. 
Cauliflower Dumplings 

Cauliflower dumplings can be 
made from left-over cauliflower. 
Put the uieces of cauliflower thru 
a vegetable ricer and add a little 
salt, pepper, mace, melted butter 
and milk. Add a beaten egg and 
enough farina to make the mix- 
ture firm. Mould into small balls 
and boil them for six minutes in 
clear stock or bouillon. Serve half 
a dozen, as a vegetable, to each 
person or make them smaller and 
serve them instead of croutons in 
the soup In which they are boiled. 

"Ruins of Karnak" In Mammoth Cave 

Kentucky has greater wealth than 

'»ost states in scenic beauties ana 

Istorlc places. Its hospitality Is 

. orld famed. It has hundreds of miles 

of fine highways In all flections and 

thlB mileage is steadily and rapidly 


With these attractions, Kentucky is 
beginning to draw motor tourists 
from other states far and near. These 
tourists spend money with us— a sur- 
prisingly large aggregate sum — and 
they return home to tell their friendB 
of the charms of Kentucky and Ken- 

As California, Colorado, Florida, 
Canada and other states and nations 
can testify, the tourist business is 
highly profitable in several ways. The 
visitors not only spend money them- 
selves. Some of them in time return 
to live among us, bringing new blood. 

new ideas, new wealth and new in- 

A much larger tourist business, this 
coming spring and summer, will ma' 
terutily help the return of prosperity 
to Kentucky, according to Judge 
Huston Quin, managing director of the 
Kentucky Progress Commission, - 

The number of these visitors can 
be double or triple the number lasr 
season if Kentucky will start now to 
develop the tourist trade. Money ex- 
pended in advertising Kentucky's 
tourist attractions would be money 
wisely invested, Judge Quin believes. 
And many thousand individual Ken- 
tuckians can aid the cause substan- 
tially, he says, by writing to friends 
and relatives in other states and in- 
viting them to drive to Kentucky for 
next summer's vacation. 



night and Sunday with_John Con-- ^^ KJ23UbSS then 



Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Berkshire were 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Berk- 
shire from Tuesday until Thursday 
of last week. 

Mrs. M. L. Bodle Is the charming 
house guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. 

Mrs. Eva McWethy entertained 
at dinner Monday In honor of Mrs. 
Burch Smith, of Xenla, Ohio. 

Mrs. Justin Dolph has returned 

Soil fertility investigations upon 
the outlying experimental fields of 
the Experiment Station of the Un- 
iaersity of Kentucky, from the time 
they were established thru 1930, 
are reported in a recent bulletin 
issued by the Experiment Station. 

The fields, which Include the 
principal soil types in the state 
outside of the Bluegrass region, 
are located as follows: Berea in 

Madison county. Pariston in Laurel 
county, Campbellsville in Taylor 
county, Greenville In Muhlenberg 
county, Mayfield in Graves county, 
and Lone Oak in McCracken coun- 

A field maintained at Hopkins- 
ville was discontinued In 1929, and 
a report of the Investigations there 
was made in bulletin No. 299. Re- 
sults of the work at the Experi- 
ment Station farm at - I . x i ng tori 
will be reported in a later bulletin. 

The bulletin just published re- 

Stuffed cauliflower Is made of a 
head of cauliflower boiled whole 

dropped in cold water to blanch 
and then the heart should be cut 
out and chopped with half a dozen 
mushrooms and some cayenne pep- 
per. Put the stuffing in the cavity 
In the head and put the whole on 
a hot dish, covered with a piece 
of cheesecloth, In the oven for a 
moment to heat. Do the work quick- 
ly so that the cauliflower will not - 
need much heating. Serve with 
white sauce. 

Indian Bread 

Mix thoroughly the following ln- 

Tasty Christmas Eve Suppers 

For Santa's Hungry Helpers 

home from St. Elizabeth's hospital 
Mrs, Chas Klnpp and Mrs. C. T.| gradients: One cup of white corn 

* meal , one c up o f yellow c o rn meal , 

Davidson sp ent Fildaj i night and 
Saturday in Covngton with their 

Mrs. H. C. Mathews entertained a 
number of friends at dinner Sun- 

Miss Mary Rector is in Fort 
Thomas with friends. 
A Mr. and Mrs. William Stephens 
entertained a number of relatives 
Sunday for dinner. 

Mr. and Mrs.~Ransom RyTe have 
moved to Mrs. Pauline Walton's 
farm on Petersburg pike. 

Mrs. R. R. Witham handsomely 
entertained her bridge club Satur- 
day evening with a 6 o'clock din- 
ner. — 

Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Berkshire, Mrs. 
Bernard Berkshire, Mrs. Davis 
Gaines and Mr. and Mrs. E. W. 
Keim were week-end guests of Mr. 

and Mrs. W T. Berkshire. 

Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Gordon 
have the sympathy of this com- 
munity in the loss of their infant 
son— John William, who passed 
away last Sunday. 

one teaspoonful of caynne and one 
cup of chopped suet. Add a cup of 
cold water and stir thoroughly. 
Form this batter into rolls, about 
five inches long, roll in greased pa- 
per and bake moderately for an 
hour. They should be served hot. 
According to the government re- 
port It ^as the custom of the In- 
dians to ba ke these cakes by roll - 
Tng them in nusss oi corn, a prac- 
tice which Is recommended to 

by sweh men* 

Ail my b usin ess life I 
tened to that sort of talk. I have 
known a goad MM* trustors and 
Congressmen My I sdgmm t is that 
they are fairly iwptaeentattve of 
the nation, neither betfcer new 
worse then the rest of u*. They do 
not originate 1 vary much in the 
matter of national policy ami tag- 
laUtion. They merely record in 
laws the sentiment that grows up 
In the country around them They 
respond to public opinion. 

And What does Big Business do 
to create and guide an intelligent 
public opinion? Practically noth- 

Every young man who enters Big 
Business Is told In effect: "Now 
you have taken the veil. From now 
oh you must not express any opin- 
ion on a controversial subject. You 
are no longer merely an individ- 
ual; you are the representative of 
a large body of stockholders who 
hold divergent views on almost ev- 
erything. You must not offend 
either our stockholders or our cus- 
tomers. Your duty is to work, and 
keep your mouth shut." 

Big bankers and corporation of- 
ficials regard this a policy of "dig- 
nified s ile nc e . " -As a matter of fact, 
it is laziness and cowardice. 

My father was a distinguished 
clergyman, the spokesman of a 
large congregation. He never hes- 
itated to have views or to give 
them vigorous expression. Some- 
times parishioners criticized him. 
He said to nie once: "If I do not 
know better than the members of 
my congregation what sort of 
preaching my people should have, 
then I am not entitled to be their 

— The president of a corporation 
with world-wide Interests ought to 
know more than his stockholders 
or his customers. 

• He ought to know whether our 
present tariff policy Is a help or a 
hindrance to- our economic life, 
and have the courage to say so. 

He ought to know whether our 
war debts should or should not be 
revised, and guide his stockholders 
in their thinking. 

He ought to know what bur pol- 
icy should be toward Russia. 

Ours is a democracy. For a gen- 
eration or more we have been lur- 
ing our best brains into business. 

The time is coming when those 
best brains must render some more 
positive service in the formation 
of a sound public opinion. 

It is not enough just to sit back 
and grumble about Congress. 



jectkma and the Whole atf*f_ 
salicylates— only to record 

Another case is on har 
h«r tanth and test treatment 
tomorrow. She has synovitis la the 
right knee-joint. Perfect I 
otherwise, but this disables 
age as the first patient The 
is falling from ovruse. But the dis- 
ease is not over six months stand- 
ing. She will be symptom-free to- 
morrow—Is so now, but she wanted 
to be sure to take 
enough. Weighs 2§6. 

The treatment was the 
infra-red rays, 25-mtnute sittings 
dally. I gave her no medicines. She 
walks two and three miles every 
day. This article Is to emphasise 
careful, intelligent diagnosis, and 
common-sense in treatment. It 1 
may warn women approaching the 
50-year mark to be careful not to 
over-work the delicate structures 
that line the Joints. 

Warm weather through most of 
the first part of the winter made 
home curing of pork difficult on 
many Kentucky farms. The chilling 

Director. Heini Foo4 In.tituU 

AFTER the childr en are tucked snugly into bed, the tree trimmed and 
"alPEHe joyful tasks of Christmas E ve finished, is a pleasant time- 
to sit down with family and guests andtenjoy an -informal, easily-pre- 
pared late evening supper. Most of the day has been busy with Christ- 
mas preparations and meals have been mere snatched bites. Now with 
everything finished there is time to rest, relax and enjoy Christmas 
Eve. These menus suggest the delightfully informal type of meal, 
suitable for such an occasion. You will find such suppers appeal to 
Santa Class' hungry helpers! 

Cresm of Tomato Soup Crackers 

J Fried Oyster and Bacon Sandwiches? ■ ; 

Genuine Dill Pickles Celery Stuffed with Cream Cheese 

: md- Sandwich Relish '. 

Owsley county farmers have 
been receiving i2Vz cents a pound 
for live poultry and 15 cents a doz- 
en for eggs. 

Fifteen Gallatin county farmers 
are keeping records on their poul- 
try flocks for the year beginning 
Nov. 1. 

J. E. Wilson, Grant county farm___ 
agent, spent several days in Vir- 

ginia studying turkey raising, an 
Industry he Is developing in Grant 

Prepared Mustard 

Baked Apples Stuffed with Mincemeat* 

Coffee or Hot Chocolate 

out of the carcass Is considered 
necessary for the proper'ruring of 
pork. The ideal temperature is be- 
tween 30 and 36 degrees, says 
Grady Sellards, who has been giv- 
ing cutting and curing demonstra- 
tions in several counties for the 
College of Agricultore, University 
of Kentucky. The animal heat 
must be removed from the meat, 

he declared: 

When the weather Is unreason- 
ably warm, he advises the blocking 
out of the carcass and placing the 
cuts on rocks or concrete, to aid in 
cooling out. This procedure Is rec- 
ommended only when slaughtering 
Is done when the temperature is 
36. Splitting the carcass down the 
center of th e backbone helps the 

cooling process. 

Tw siting, he mire to get salt 



Two hundred years ago next 
month, on February 11, 1732ra son 
was born to Augustine Washing- 
ton, a prosperous planter of Wash- 
ington's birthday on February 32 
instead of February 11th. 

But this whole year will be gre- 
en over to commemorating the 
Father of this country. E v er ybody 
who can possibly afford to do so 
ought to make a visit to the city 
of Washington, and the nearby 
home of George Washington. Mt 
ernon, as well as to his bir iliplace 
farther down the Potomac River. 
at some time or other during the 
year. It is our feeling that no true 
American can really get the spirit 
of America without our national 
capital and seeing the historie 
mementos of the great leader who 
made our nation possible. 

The very clothes that Washing- 
ton wore on exhibition In the Na- 
tional Museum in Washington. In 
the great memorial building on 
Shooter's Hill hi Alexandria erect- 
ed by the Masonic Order as a me- 
morial to Washington, may be seen 
the apron he wore and the gavel 
he wielded as Master of Friend- 
ship Lo dge, m Alexandria still 
stands the school which he built 
and for which he left an endow- 
ment in his wiU, while the very 
streets of the city are a memorial, 
for he was the young surveyor who 
laid them out. St. John's Church, 
in which he was a*" vestryman, la 
open to visitors who are privileged 
to sit in th pew which Washington 
occupied, while back from Mt. Ver- 
non Is the little country church at 
Pohick which he attended In his 
earlier years.. Mt. Vernon itself 
stands almost as Washington left 
it, with much of the furniture 
which he used. 

Chilled Tomato Juice 

Cold Sliced Virginia Ham Potato and Olive Salad 

Sweet Mustard Pickle Apple Butter or Grape Jelly 

Crusty Rolls Butter 

Fruit Punch or Coffee Fruit Cake 

; ( «I n dteMt— reeiptt f *iv*n b«low.) 

Any time of the year is a good 
time to visit Washington. The city 
named for the great revolutionary 
leader grows more beautiful year 
by year and e asier to get to from 
any part of the country. Even if 
you can spare no time or money 
for any other holiday in 1932, by 
all means we hope everyone of 
our readers will find a way to pay 
at least a brief visit to Wi ' 

Fried Oysta t sad Baton Sa n d . 

Allen county farmers who gave 
extra attention to a small acre- 
age of one-sucker tobacco receiv- 
ed four to 10 times as much money 
per acre as did most other fanners, 
according to County Agent J. R. 

All but one of the 33 Clark coun- County Agent R. V. Trosper and 
ty farmers who sowed Korean les- 1 cooperating farmers plan to en- 
pedesa last spring reported a good roll 500 farm boys and girls In 4-H 
stand. clubs in Babe county this year. 

wiches: One pint large oysters; 2 
beaten eggs; cracker or Rice Flake 
Crumbs; V4 pound bacon, sliced 
thin; % teaspoon salt; % teaspoon 
Worcestershire Sauce; pepper; 
slices of buttered whole wheat 
bread. Dip oysters In beaten eggs, 
seasoned with salt, pepper and 
Worcestershire Sauce. Dip into 
cracker crumbs and fry in skillet 
in which bacon has been cooked, 

then removed. Fry oysters until 
crisp and golden brown. Plsce oys- 
ters and hot bacon between slices 
•I buttered whole wheat bread sad 

serve with Prepared Mustard or 

around the Joints of the bone. This 
la the place where spoiling often 

A good cure for hams, shoulders 
and heavy bacon, that is bacon 
from hogs weighing 200 pounds or 
more, consists of 7% pounds of 
salt, 2ft pounds of sugar ami two 
ounces of salt peter to each 100 
pounds of meat. 

T^». medium steed cuts cure for 

Chill Sauce. 

Baked Apples Staffed with Mince- 
meat: Six large red apples; 1 cup 
Pure Mincemeat; 1 cup Sugar; 1% 
cups water. Core apples, removing 
all core, but do not cut through to 
other side of apples. Pierce with a 
fork in several places, and arra nge 
apples In a shallow baking dish. Fill 
cavity of each with Mincemeat and 
pour over them a syrup made by 
boiling together for she minutes, 

the sugar and water. Sprinkle ap- 
ples with sugar and bake fa a me* 
dlumly hot oven (400*F.) until tea- 
der, basting often with the syrup. 

two weeks, counting only the cur- 
ing days, or those days when the 
meat takes the salt, which means 
when the temperature Is above 36 
degrees. Heavier cuts should oe 
cured for three 

Senator Johnson, Republican, of 
California, renewed his fight on 
cancellation or reduction of fore- 
ign debts when he said that he had 
become convinced that the Ameri- 
can people are "100 to 1" agnlnst 
cancellation. Obviously Senator 
Johnson made this statement In 
connection with the new European 
debt conference which Is schedul- 
ed to meet at Lausanne, Bwitser- 
Iand, on January 20. He said It was 
well enough for Europe to settle 
the debts of European c o a nt r ies. 
"but 1 do hot wish Europe to a o ttl e- 
our debts." & predicted defeat in 
Congress tor any proposal looking 
toward a cut In the debt, and as- 
serted that, while his 
the moratorium was last, II 

Five hundred and thirty-eight 
Johnson county 4-H club members 
carried their work through 1031. 

Magoffin nrmntr fTi*— *— 

problem that no like 
pass In the future. 

who grew their first tobacco last 

year will not grow tobacco this hundred 

Todd county 4-H dab 
17,000 pounds of burisy 

■»". ' ■(,,... 


. Deliver TOBACCO To Us Now 

_____________ L____U_L Jr 

^*nwi^^^W^^W__Fw^io^_B W^^^^^r*^^ WW 

wk. - ■ .- ____■ __. _______,._____, Ifc K^E^^MuS|b^M^j|Hfc vft/ jk A ^^ ■ jg^^ __■____■_<.___» ___■_* Qf^Mi^kdM^ ^ 

Hit raArttt u riigMr w« Ara ijetairtg hi rounds i 

iONDAY, JANUARY 18, 1932, WE SOLD 353245 LBS. OF TOBACCO FOR $39,561.97 AVERAl 


I __■_____■_ *A l_pl___________ Jk ^B^h^^^^M^^a » 

•^^^_*W W 1 »l^r^nV #»wWW»i^^W • 







it. Si 







tt h FVIfU. Uftrrbon < mtntv 
FN>yw fitflvricm. H Mrine* C*w»ty 
J, W. B«*ty IU P. Wife**, Own ( « 
Wtftino A McKtnner, Bourbon County 
Mill < ■Mwrll A Shctton. lUrriaon (ounty 
Charlton Clnv A Gay, Hourhon County 
C. II. WiUon. I Vndlrlon County 

A S«mi. lUrrWn Conntv 

W|t _f_________i_fe -ijM^^M U_F - _*fc__M WB^^^J^^^^ F__ 
. r . re Pf»niUM ■Nil tT « Jfi/t nsm^w J«w» 


J« O. Petett, Ormnl C ounty 

the, Mt n MlH A Haulier, lUrri.on Co 

J, II. Knot. HnrrUon ( 'otinl \ 

Ml** I .. A Tom CoppAffi, Bcott ( mint y 

.^____JD*t *• <"<* congmtion the past terertdl wreki, malty «t W f ritart - t w l cml—nw hate bean unable to get In. 

TUll it over. Pnlroniyr Ihr fompm? tint WM conaioVmte and rourtroun during the congwlinn. _^ 

Oar Selling Char** Art 28 Par Cent Less Than Some Of The Other Market* 


Highest Price* Correct Weights ^ Prompt Service Courteous Treatment 

Cynthiana Live Stock ft T o4? c ii ceo Sales C 


Auctioneer ' 

1140 nli 

1190 ta.»ft 

mm tut 

1116 16.45 

S445 lot* 

S205 15.91 

1440 15.70 

Now the big 



Vfi HEiaiarararanmi ja im n ^^ -i i n _i_i_iin_iaT!jiin ^ ^ 


Writer Suggests Government 

Adopt Retrenchment Policy 

HOLMES jspond to his appeal for assistance 

for The Boone ; during a period of serious depres- 


Washington Cor. 
—County Recorder 

It has not infrequently happen- fog federal employees who are 
ed that when a private business eoncededly under -paid under pres- 
enterprise found itself in serious l en t schedules, but there are also 

difficulties the president, or 

proprietor, called the employees 

together and addressed them, in 

SonT There are many faard-work- j^SJ^^LftS^^fSSS?"- ^^ begin gardening, It is noTtbo 

ed over steam. Add this to the oth- 
er ingredients and continue stir- 
ring until, when a small quantity 

_.,. vast, number who not .*SLJ%*2^^ £S?tf jEi 

substance, as follows: 

"Boys, for nearly three years we 
have been operating at a loss. We 
are reaching the bottom of our 
well There seems to be little if 
aqy hope of early improvement. 
Unless expenses are materially eut 
we will be unable to meet the in- 
terest on our bonds this year. That 
would mean foreclosure, and pos- 
sibly the end of the business and 
Of our Jobs. Only with your help 
through temporary sacrifice can 
we hope for rehabilitation and con- 
tinued business existence. Will you 

help?" _______ 

And if there is no reason to 
doubt the veracity and sincer- 
ity of the boss," the "boys" usual- 
ly will— and do. 

All governments should be, and 
popular governments are, nothing 
more than big business enterpris- 
es in which every citizen holds a 
share of stock. The business is that 
of selling the right to "life, liberty 
and the pursuit of happiness;" of 
selling .protection in the exercise 
of such rights; of selling service- 
postal, medical, informative, ad- 
visory and supervisory. 

During an era of prosperity when, 
practically everyone possessing ev- 
en a modicum of brains and busi- 
ness ability is""ma_ing money, very 
few consider it worth while to 
combat even immoderate tax in- 
creases to meet governmental ex- 
travagances. And with a bulging 
treasur y and a rnmfnrtahhu sur- 
plus few are inclined to demand 
governmental economy, the ab- 
olishment of sinecures, the refusal 
of petitions for undeserved and 
unearned increases in pay to a 
horde of political sap-suckers. 

But the most strange of all 
things Is the— real or — simulated 
blindness of a vast majority of the 
recipients as well as the dispen- 
sers of our government's favors to 
the fact that government is a bus- 
iness, just as amenable to the rules 
of business and just as much sub- 
ject to bankruptcy as any other 
kind of business. Do they learn 
anything from the lesson of Chi- 
cago- present financial plight? Of 
course not. Do they appreciate the 

effects of the major surgical oper- 
ation which Philadelphia is now 
undergoing? Certainly not. The 
treasury may be empty, we may 
be facing a deficit of billions, al- 
ready burdensome taxes must be 
Increased, future generations will 
have to be saddled with enormous 
payments for dead horses, we are 
in the midst of an unprecedented 
period of business depression, un- 

j overpaid but whose services cou 
be dispensed with altogether with 
increased efficiency in the Service. 

Of course it will hurt; the far- 
mers are being hurt, business is 
being hurt, all taxpayers are be- 
ing hurt, this newspaper and its 
correspondent are being hurt, but 
so far advised they are all man- 
fully "standing the gaff." In fact, 
the only ones unwilling to "stand 
the gaff" would seem to be com- 
munists, the voluntary idlers and 
the political appointees to soft 
governmental berths. 

And now Representative Joseph 
W. Byrns, of Tenn., chairman of 
the House Appropriations Com- 
mittee, is quoted as saying that 
Speaker John N." Garner favors a 
cut in congressional salaries of ten 
per cent. But Congressmen and 
Senators are being bombarded with 
memorials, letters and telegrams 
protesting against the reduction 
in pay. 

Washington newspapers are tak- 
ing up the cudgels against the cut, 
a large proportion of their readers 
being Federal employees. And the 
local merchants and real-estate 
dealers of Washington .are dis- 
turbed by the threat- of less spend- 
ing money in the city Tip to the 
present Washington has felt the 
depression less probably than any 
other city in the country, its chief 
industry being governing the U. S. 
which goes right on, panic or no 

No one begrudges tiding over the 
worthy victims of depression with 
a loan of five or ten billion dollars. 
But it does not seem to occur to 
anyone to inquire Where that five 
or ten billions is coming from. No 
one begrudges to the boys who 
went over seas a few years ago a 
full measure of compensation for 
their sacrifices. But under present 
con d i tions i t is — so mewhat — start- 
ling to learn thatinspite of mount- 
ing deficits, the necessity _or 
heavily increased taxation and the 
huge amounts of Government 
grants to veterans, a drive is about 
to be started by the Veterans Of 
Foreign Wars for payment of the 
bonus in full. 

In a dvance o f this drive officials 
of the organization boldly assert 
t hat despite the o pposition of the 
Administration to immediate" re- 
demption of the adjusted service 
certificates, "the veterans, their 
friends and those who will benefit 
from the cashing of the certifi- 
cates will force Congress to sup- 
port the legislation." 

Announcement of the drive was 
made by the vice chairman of the 
National Legislative Committee of 

Chocolate Caramels 

One cup molasses, one of brown 
sugar, one-half cup rich milk, one- 
quarter cup of butter, one-quarter 
Pdund of unsweetened chocolate, 
one teaspoon of vanilla. Put the 
molasses, sugar, milk and butter 
over the fire and stir constantly 
until it thickens a (bout one-half 
hour). Have ready the chocolate, 



John S. Gardner, Kentucky 
College of Agriculture 

With the seed catalogues coming 
in numbers, it is not strange that 
our minds are beginning to run to 
gardening, the cool weather and 
the calendar notwithstanding. 

Although tt is obviously too ear 



Plans for milk houses and dairy 
barns, designed by the College of 
Agriculture, University of Ken- 
tucky, are being furnished to far- 
mers in the 17 counties affeeted-by 

the new milk ordinance of Louis- 
iThe~ ordin a nce 
, the remodeling of milk houses, 
!£_ S. b !__i? , ___S?___i_. tl J__ barns and other equipment on 

add quickly a teaspoon of vanilla, 
stir until mixed and pour at once 
into a square, greased pan, then 
turn out carefully onto a board, 

when the season finally comes, the 
work may move forward with dis- 

Garden planning includes many 
things. To begin with it should be 
decided just what is to be expect- 
ed of the garrden, whether the en- 
tire year's vegetable food require 

"♦?i^__f"!__L!? U _l™ a _5*!_ m «°ts are to be met, or whether 

only part, and what part. The size 

with a long, strong knife cut into 
squares. Wrap each caramel neat- 
ly in a square of waxed paper. 

Steamed Chocolate Pudding 

2V4 cups dry bread crumbs. 

3 tbsp. butter. 
2-3 tbsp. sugar. 

1 eggj beaten. — — 

1 tsp, vanilla. 

4*4 tsp. baking powder. 

l A tsp. salt. 

1 cup milk. 

2 ! _ squares unsweetened choco- 
late, melted. . • 
Cream butter and sugar, and stir 
in beaten egg and vanilla. Mix 
crumbs, baking powder and salt 
and add alternately with milk to 
first mixture. Melt chocolate and 
add. Pour into buttered mold and 
steam two hours. Serve with whip- 
ped cream. 

Baked Cranberry Bananas 

4 to 8 bananas. 

2 cups cranberry sauce, or jelly. 

3 tbsps. water. 

Arrange bananas in a flat greas- 
ed oven-proof baking dish. ___n_erL 
with cranberry sauce (or jelly) and 
add water. Bake in a hot oven, 425 
degrees F., about tea minutes un- 
til bananas are slightly tender. 
Serve hot with meat course, or cold 
as a luncheon dessert. 

of the garden space will go far in 
determining just how many veget- 
ables it is possible to grow, altho 
the amount grown in past years 
may not necessarily be a guide, for 
it is possible that that amount may 
be increased by utilizing space- 
saving cropping schemes. It is here 
that planning will help, in that 
opportunity is given for fitting in 
such cropping systems. \ 

Garden planning wUT benefit 
those gardeners who annually have 
difficulty in raising tomatoes and 
cabbage, because of the soil dis- 
ease that affect these crops, and 
Whose sole relief is through using 
special varieties that resist these 
diseases. These special varieties 

many -farms. Approximately 2,200 
milk shippers live in the Louisville 
milkshed, according to a survey, 
and approximately 1,000 new milk 
houses, 100 new dairy barns, and 
1,000 remodeled barns may be re- 

To help farmers meet the re- 
quirements of the new ordinance, 
the department of agricultural en- 
gineering of the College of Agri- 
culture and Experiment Station de- 
signed a two-room milk house 12 
x 14 feet that meets the approval 
of the State and Louisville boards 
of health. 

Plans for this m_k house, m- 
cluding a bill of materials, togeth- 
er with plans for new dairy barns 
or remodeling of old barns, can 
be secured, from the College at a 
nominal charge to cover postage. 
Two hundred plans already have 
been supplied farmers in the Louis- 
ville milkshed. 

Many Letcher county farm wo- 
men are canning beef, pork and 

tot handled regularly by most ^S^^tT^e tTntv" 
seedsmen, but If their attention j l ™S s ^ onaore(i M the county 
were called to the matter early age ;" - 
enough, they would get them. But, 
more of this, later. 

Even those 'gardeners who need 
only the standard varieties will 
fare better if they make out their 

seeti^ orders -early, before- t he 

spring rush for garden seed begins. 
No seed list can be made out with- 
out a plan. 

Garden—planning could reason- 
ably include the planning of the 
summers insect campaign. The 

proper insecticides could be ar- 
Lee county farmers believe there ranged for, or actually purchased 
is more money in grapes than injin advance, while prices are still 
tobacco. Logan Chapman made I relatively low. In this connection 
$365 from an acre of grapes, Dr. ti would be well to see to the ap- 
A. H. Hoskins $302 from two acres;4paTattnrto be useoT in applying in- 
Albert Steele $57 from a fourth of sectlcldes, so as not to be caught 
an acre. Several other farmers re- } unaware when the time for using 
ported good returns from small it is at hand, for insects 

returns from small 
acreages of gra pes or ot h er fruit. 

employment is developing pro- 1 asserted a canvass recently dis- 
portions which give substance to+clbsed that many of Congress pre- 

_M Veterarm og Foreign Ware. He 

that heretofore political catch- 
phrase "we view with alarm." 

No, in one or another daddy can 
raise the money, and "we gotta 
live, alnt we?" 

There has been and Is a great 
_e*l of agitation here In Washing- 
ton over reports that all Govern- 
ment salaries above $2,000 per yea;- 

are to be cot ten pe r cent during) Old time Fiddlers Contest Sat- 
urday night, January 30th, High 
School Auditorium, Burlington, Ky . 

tbe present session of 

Uncle flcm was quite generous In 
piatter of pay Increaoni dur- 
a period of p ro sp e ri t y . - Why 
not his beneficiaries re- 

viously neutral or opposed to li- 
quidation of the certificates were 
now committing themselves to sup- 
port of a measure introduced by 
Representative Patraan, of Texas, 
calling for payment. 
What price patriotism? 


Mrs,* Loula Walton fat visiting her 
sister-in-law Mrs. Eliza Poston. 

homemaking will be discussed at 
the 20th annual Farm and Home 
Convention at the Experiment Sta- 
tion at Lexington Jan. 28-29, Speak- 
ers, both from within and without 
the state, will have their say 
about problems confronting the 
farmer. Sessions will begin at 10 
o'clock and continue to 3 each 

ing within 100 miles of Lexington 
can drive in for each day's pro- 
gram, or for any program in which 
they may have particular interest. 
Those who travel by train will pay 
a fare and a half for the round 

grant moratoriums. 

do , not 


Words fail to express our sin- 
cere thanks and deep appreciation 
to each and everyone who were so 
kind and helpful during the ill- 
ness and death of our dear mother, 
Mrs. Ollie M. Kelly. Especially do 
we thank Bro. Cummins for his 
comforting words. Dr. M. A. Tel- 
ton for his untiring efforts, Mrs. 
Miller, the nurse, and Undertaker 
C. Scott Chambers. There are many 
others far too numerous to men- 
tion who did many things to light- 
en oar burden. , 


The- cultivating toots might also 
be inventoried, and it might be 
well to go into a study as to wheth- 
er the adoption of additional tools, 
as for example, a wheelhoe, or 
"garden plow" might not expedite 

But, now, to the garden plan 

itself. The way to be_in_Js to 

measure up the garden spot and 
make an exact map of it on paper. 

shap e r thtar 
should be shown. So should low 
spots, rows of perennials, trees, 
walks, and any other features that 
might affect the vegetable plant- 
ing. On this plan should be shown, 
too, the vegetable rows of last year', 
in order that their replanting to 
the same vegetable in 1932 may be 
voided,. and Jthus the risk of ac- 
cumul atlng diseases that follow 

Members of the strawberry grow- 
ers' association in Pulaski and 
Lincoln counties expect to set 500 
acres of berries this spring. 

T he Wa shington County-Pouttry- 
AssoclaUbh has contracted to sell 
eggs to a hatchery at a premium 
over market prices. 

A Boyd county farmer paid $35 
for a. cow that producedijUie^Jurst 
year after she was purehasedr52F 
pounds of butterfat. 

Mrs. Evan Agee, of Owen coun- 
ty, who owns a profitable poultry 
flock, sold $350 worth of turkeys 
last year. 


We wish to express our sincere 
thanks and appreciation to the 
many friends and neighbors who 
so generously aided in any way 
during the illness and death of our 
dear beloved father Mr. John Deck. 
Especially do we wish to thank the 
nurses for their tender care, Dr. 
Love for his kind attention, Bro. 
Smith and Bro. Dunneway for their 
consoling wo rds, and Mr. C. Scott 
Chambers for the Way lH^wtdch he 
conducted the funeral. 

The Family 

unless crop rotation 

is practiced, 

The space allotted for this week's 
article is filled, but in the next 
few weeks, discussions of the de- 
tails for complete garden planning 
will follow: These discussions, it Is 
hoped, will enable all gardeners to 
live up to their slogan, or rather, 
the slogan any gardener might 
well adopt: "Even Better Gardens 
in intr i 


The possibility of the county 
purchasing a limestone crusher Is 
being discussed in Harrison coun- 


We take this means to publicly 
thank the many friends for their 
many kind words and acts of sym- 
pathy shown in our great bereave- 
ment in hte death of our b eloved 
husband ana lather Marlon Fran- 
cis Bruce, especially do we thank 
Mrs. Ella Acra, who stayed with us, 
and Rev, Dunaway for his consol- 
ing words. Mr. Williams for the ef- 
ficient manner in which the fun- 
eral was conducted. May God bless 
each and every one who remem- 
bered us in our time of affliction 
is bur prayer. 
Mr. Joe men Bruce and Family 

A. L. Nichols, who lives near Bur- 
lington, brought to this office Wed- 
day a fire plant that had buded 
out. California has nothing on us 
In the matter of weather." 

Freed From Pain After 
Suffering Two Years 

"For two long years I was in 
agony, tbe pains were so severe I 
lost much sleep and became very 
nervous, my lim ba were swollen — 
I carefully followed advice rendered 
me by people who were supposed to 
know. I took medicine dally, but 

r co n d ition . 

"As time went on I became des- 
perate, my kidneys were bothering 
«_-_K»e than _ver, my bladder _a_ 
become weak, and i was cumpeiiau 
to arise many times during the 
night. Karnak was recommended 
and I decided to find out jnst what 
it would do. I have used several 
bottles and just what a glorious 
change, no one can ever realise. I 
have no pain whatsoever, my sys- 
tem is gradually becoming normal 
and I feel better than I have in 
years, I shall always praise and 
advise Karnak to anyone suffering 
from rheumatism." 


Pari* Older Than Berlin 
Parts was first mentioned w~ii_;: 
thentlc history in the year, 58 B a 
Tas history of the dry of BerUa 
dates from the early part of the Tfcir. 
toant_ century. 

D«»_rv«» PUadiU 

It la not he that enters upon any 
career, or he that runs la any race, 
•at be who runs well and perseve*. 
lagly that gains the plaudits of others 
«r the approval of his owa «»rtwitiL 









-rtii curwiiitoAi* nuwnr *r*ir 


innwnwynj"' i i i i > iir 


I II I II iiiin 

a* ' m m ■ ■ 




1 ■ 


■» ntHW 


« aMBW IF BAMS WW™* * 

FAILURE Of I*UfkltfQ At 

«*• *W A ejy as aWMWSl 



WWWWP J i !■ ■ Jin 



■ '■ . i n *M » 


§§* a mm IIM w WW 

Urton* Ol*Htttf UHplA OHSS 1*0 ■ 
to pM i m ftej ■ **t fw fwr lt*t la- 
ta and greets* 

Life la a gamble. 

Although Calvin Coolidge. A 
nurloua New Englander, may not 
be Riven to gambling m a form of 
▼lee, yet he ha« a full realisation 
And la a nrm believer In the theory 
that life after all la nothing more 
than a gamble itself. 

While some of us may not be- 
lieve In many of Mr. Coolldge'a the- 
ories of politic* and government It 
must be admitted that many of his 
theories are sound. He certainly 
makes use of some very commend- 
able arguments In a recent article 
In the American Magazine relative 
to the present dillema In which he 
frankly admits that we find our- 
selves enmeshed. 

The article by Mr. Coolidge con- 
tains many theories regarding our 
present stress and advances some 
sound ideas in regard to methods 
and means by which we might at- 
tempt to extricate ourselves. How- 
ever, his ideas along the lines of 
banking crises particularly appeal 
to our sense of reasoning. 

We do not own a dollars worth of 
stock in any bank. Therefore, we 
could have ncf "ulterior motive in 
circulating some of the Ideas of 
the ex-president, which tend 

to Mtmtfeeri Is the gnat af'tawl 4)w» 
A study em important lifH prub- 
leraa with* debate* wHW a n* MARA* 
ben will ** ceodeeAad at each of 
tut alsallitga. } 

tUt question, •*WheOwf or wot 
farm reeords art of value io the 
averagn tamer" will be debated by 
Klrtley McWethj and John Cos on 
the afmrmat4ve and Ben St*ph«n* 
and Wilton Stephana on the nega- 
tive at the next meeting. 

A spec i al recreational program 
will be conducted at each meeting. 
The club has been divided into 
groups and each group Is respon- 
sible at one time or another for the 
program. Burlington group will be 
in charge of the February pro- 


1931 CROP 

ejJr-gfTARui m cxnwai 

pwaawaaa^ww ■ seseaswir Riarw was**^*^""*"* 

M AM t Of WOO 
PAMJt TO * ffrV "— Vf 

.•^r*. ■^assat a> -- - — *%+*. gsaaaEAaaffc 




Tl ie 'FwjA* 
team, server known as the) Indiana. 
Was victorious over the All -Star 
team captained by Coach CO 
Lamb, of Florehoa High School Uuit 
Thursday night at Florence. The 
crowd that witnessed the fame waa 
said to have been one of the lar- 
gest that ever witnessed a basket 
ball game in the county. 

The following players played for 
the All-Btars: Maurer, Scott, Ay- 
lor, Hartman, Hitufteld, Lamb, 
Hickman, Bradburn, Williamson, 
and Rice. Hartman was the leader 
In the scoring with eight points, 
while Maurer was second with six. 
Bearpaws and Llghtfoot each scor- 
ed nine for the Indians. The final 
score was 30-27, the All-Stars mak- 
ing a great rally In the last quar- 




condemn the idea of withdrawals 
from banks for self protection in 
times of stress. Along this line Mr. 
Coolidge has this to say— "If all the 
people attempted to draw their 
money from the banks, all com- 
merce would be reduced to barter, 
and universal bankruptcy would 

Many of the closed doors ot banks 
In this part of the country would 
be open today had not depositors 

Kentucky, Indiana and Ohio 
truck and fruit growers met hi 
Cincinnati last Friday and perfect- 
ed the first step in the organization 
of fruit and truck crops growers 
selling on the Cincinnati market. 
More than sixty delegates from the 
V 3 1 Cincinnati territory counties were 

present at the meeting. 

Each county was allowed five 
growers and the county agent as 
delegates. Mr. C. L. Hempfling, of 
Taylorsport, Mr. Luther Rouse, of 
Hebron, Mr. Frank Dolwlek of Con- 
stance, Mr. Sterling Rouse, of Flor- 
ence and Mr. F. H. Rouse of Bur- 
lington were elected Boone county 
committeemen. Mr. Frank Dolwlek 
was selected by the Boone county 
delegation to repreent them on the 
executive" comnutfees to "decide on 

roNTTwiiirn to «^Atn.rrr 

" *wW »M rilftA *■ VLpfw wlf» IsWWr*. 

In formation has reached this of- 
fice that not m anff Icient amount 
of the iwi crop of tobacco has 
been earned up to warrant the de- 
claration of a pool of that crop. 

This was learned at a state wide 
meeting at Lexington last week af- 
ter all contracts had been tamed 
In. However, it was learned at the 
same tans that a Urge proportion 
of the burley growers had signed 
for IMS and that a strenuous cam- 
paign will be waged in an effort to 
perfect an organization in time to 
market next year's crop. 

About 150 growers attended the 1 
meeting at Burlington last Wed- 
nesday night when it was learned 
that about 300 Boone county far- 
mers had signed contracts. Pet- 
ersburg proved to be the banner 
precinct in signing up the 1931 
crop when they turned in con- 
tracts for 60,000 pounds. 

JUWfirt — WrM? WU4, Hi ^ ^^g^wsrtit sj* a 

dox. The new records started thla _. 

Mar are kept by wm. cox, Oeorge 

Worhley, Robt. Safer, Lloyd Siek- 
man, and Klrtley McWethy. 

Approximately 10U Boone coun- 
ty farmers demonstrated their in- 
terest In farm problems through 

eight community .program of work, _ , XT _ _. . , 

meetings held during the past twat bounty JungeJ. E RiddeU 
weeks according to county agent . sporting a fine Texas coat of tan 
H. R. Forkner. The interest inland divers and numerous pictures 
these meetings varied from farm: * himself taken while picking or- 

taxesto farm organization and * n f s - arriv f<L m 5 urUn , g ton ££ 

Saturday night after six week's 


from potatoes to cows. 

The high spots of these meet- 
ings which have been held each 
winter for the past three years and 

spent with relatives In San An- 
tonio. Judge RiddeU looks to be 
much improved in health and im 

withdrawn deposits. It is deposits the organization activities during 
that make banks. And at the same 
time it Is banks that make de- 

posits. You deposit your money so 
that someone else may borrow, in 
fact so that you may borrow your- 

— llrT^T^irdgs — says — fu r th e r— 
"While particular banks may be- 
come unsound, we can feel ade- 
quately certain that our banking 

the coming season. 
The organization proposes to rep- 
resent the growers in the protec- 
tion and marketing of their pro- 
oucts on the Cincinnati market. 
Four possible Improvements are be- 
ing studied: \l> TlTe "sTaridaralza^ 

in most communities for the pastj mensrf y benefitted by his stay in 
seven years were as follows; ° l 

Florence— Potatoes thru demon- 
strations have shown that this crop 
can be made locally as important 
cash crop as tobacco. The present 
acreage per farm is too small to 
employ efficient machinery. Eight 
acres estimated as the most effi- 
cient working unit. 

Hebron— The production of prop- 

profitable - *!!: 

feeding school and crops meeting , „ 3 ^ . _ 

planned for February to studyi „ Cmm ^ Bflad l ,? 1 T£T^ 'J^lS: 
these problems. A dairy organisa- 1 *»"?* ? as J >ee , n l 5** J"? J™ ffi 
to study present marketmg, Y^f^h Z ^^l^L^jOt** 


F. A. Harrison, former county 
judge of Grant county, and now a 
prominent Williamstown attorney, 
was looking after the interests of 
a client in county court here Mon- 
day morning of this week. Judge 
Harrison is one of the most able 
attorneys in the Fifteenth Judic- 
ial district and enjoys a large and 

A number of letters from Con- 
gressman ^rentH3peneev ~a& -Wash- 
ington, which were received here 
recently report that it is practical- 
ly assured that BttTWngtori will con- 
tinue to have a Sunday mail and 
that the recommendation to do 
away with that service was made 



em. That waa a 

At that time and etui to, so far as 

we have been able to 

The Jail 
comfortably, ao that Mr 
rick was forced to 
walls somewhat on that 
However, there is no cause for 
"stretching" this week. For the 
first time hi many years the Jail Is 
absolutely empty. 

Old residents of Burlington re- 
call such times many years ago, 
but during the past ten years there 
has seldom been a time when there 
were not from two to eight prison- 
ers confined here. Tears ago it is 
said that when a prisoner was 
lodged in jail it was quite an event, 
while at times it became necessary 
to cut down "big weeds that had 
grown so large and hard hi front 
of the door that it was impossible 

to •<;•<-»> It. 

How tunes do change? During 
the past two years there have been 

under misapprehension 
Mr. Spence further said that bids 
would be advertised soon calling mecUatel y preceding there 

from! . f ,^» 

23 prisoners sentenced to the State 

Reformatory from Boone county, 
while during the four years im- 


only 11 convicted of penitentiary 

tion of pioductb cold. (2) the or- 
ganization of a cooperative mar- 
. , ketlng or stock company, (3) the 

system as a whole will not become ^Jy^ of one special commls- 
unsoumk - f it ever did, (and here slon company ^ ^n the members 


problems. A dairy organization to 
study present marketing problems 
planned. Orchard field meeting 

is where the taciturn Vermonter 
hits the nail squarely on the head) 
we would find that the money we 
had hidden away had become un- 
sound also. It would not be possi- 
ble to buy anything with it." 

— fn-many-iastances 4f -jit had not 
been possible for you toL have bor- 
rowed some sort of capital you 
would not have been enabled to 
have gained what you now have. 
In other words, if the banks had 
not "gambled" with you then you 
might have had nothing to with- 

Quoting again from Mr. Cool- 
idge— "Those who are engaged in 
hoarding currency are probably 
no safer as a class than those who 
keep their funds hi banks. They 
are injuring themselves and ev- 

"erybody else. They are in a position 
of not taking their part of the 
risks of life and are trying to make 
themselves safe by letting others 
carry the risks for them." 
After all "life is a gamble," 

products and (4) the improvement 
in the present market set up. . 


Mr. W. W. MagUl, field worker 
from the College of Agriculture 
will meet with Boone county fruit 
growers at their annual winter 
fruit meeting to be held next Wed- 
nesday^ February 3rd. The winter 
meetings serve each year to help 
growers brush up and plan their 
years orchard program. • 

The meetings will be held at the 
following places on Wednesday, 
February 3rd : — — 

9:15 A. M.— J. W. Goodrldge's 
near Burlington. 

1:00 P M.— Emmett Riddell's 
near Hebr o n . — 

see him return to his work at 
early date. 


Covington and Cincinnati police 
have been warned to cite all auto 
owners with Improper license after 
February 1st. The time was extend- 
ed until that time to allow -delta- cussion on the afternoon program 

quent autolsts ample time. A word 
to the wise is sufficient. 

Mr." and Mrs. Everett Hickma n 
and Ray Hickman and family spent 
Sunday with Dr. and Mrs. McCau- 
ley at Florence. 

Geo. Long, of Grant county, has 
w»»M *r. the farm of Cad Sullivan 

Good orchard demonstrations 
will be seen at both places but the 
big benefit from these meetings 
will be from the discussions brought 
from^lherTtiscusslons^ any wokoww 
out by-the growers themselves. Ev- 
eryone interested in the fruit work 
of the county is invited to attend. 
It is hoped there will be a good 
turn out at beth-placea. 

Strawberry and raspberry pro- 
duction will be given special dls- 


Constance — Strawberries and 
grapes offer new cash crop possi- 
bilities. Plan for fruitoneetlng to 
study further posslbnwes. Strong- 
er 4-H club organization planned. 

Taylorsport — Interest in small 
fruits and new truck crops to be 

Petersburg — Tobacco root rot 
and disease control demonstrations 
planned. Potato seed treatment 
and heavy fertilizer demonstra- 
tions planned. 

Hamilton— Plan for larger 4-H 
club organization and a commun- 
ity fair in the faU. Three root rot 
control — tobacco 

Grant— Balancing of the farm 
business according to what the 
farm produces. The production on 
the farm of the maximum amount 
of feed fed to Uvcstrck and food 
for the family Stomach worms in 
sheep control demonstrations plan- 
ned with use 
with regular monthly treatment 
from May to r»ovember. 

Walton- Use of economical dairy 
rations properly balanced for low- 
inmrsoK m iainrrnraiuciaon: — A- 

It was announced 
umns some time ago that James 
Welsh, well known showman, had 
disappeared from his Covington 
home. This information was re- 
ceived on good authority and may 
have been true at the tune. How- 
ever, Mr. Welsh is not now among 
the missing as the writer saw hisa 
in Cincinnati last week. We did not 
ask him any particulars about the 

for thirteen trips 

Grant to Erlanger and return, j offense! Who" wiU be the next? 

thus assuring Grant of a Sunday} 

mail also, as well as two mails each 
of the other days in the week. Con- 
gressman Spence certainly is to 
be heartily commended for his ef- 
forts in behalf of the patrons of 
at both offices. 
Bids already hav been received 

for the S ta r 

_ ... Il RAJ JSJAVIA f agj| ^HS a 

master Everett Hickman, of Bur- 
lington, states that the greatest 
number were received for the~^foh 
since he has been postmaster here. 
A total of fourteen applied, he said, 
but the successful bidder has not 
learned swLyjeLJOiejmcRessf ul 
bidder on his job probably will be 
awarded the Grant to Burlington 
to Erlanger job on a mileage basis, 
it Is said. 


Last Friday night, Jan. 22, the 
Tomcats and Kittens Journeyed to 
Sanders where they marked up 
two more victories to their credit. 
The boys defeated the strong War- 
saw boys by a score of 22 to 0, sad 


game was a defense game from the 
beginning to end. One team was 
just as apt to have the ball as the 
other. In the first half Sanders 
made 7 points while the Kittens 
made 15. Also In the last half both 
teams came back with piency oar 
fight, but this time the Kittens al- 
lowed the Sanders girls to get but 
7 points, while they fell down two 
points themselves, making thir- 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Siekman and \ ^J^tI^l?^L^ 

daughter spent Sunday with H. L. 
Crigler and family near Hebron 


solidated School will have a prayer 

meeting Friday Jan. 29th, 1032, at 

demonstrations!^ 30 p t M^A^members-are-asked 

to be present. Important business. 

Publicity Chairman 

Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Rouse and 
son, Dudley, spent. Sunday with 
Karl Rouse and family on the Bel- 
leview pike. 

The P. T. A. of New Haven Con- " R E Ber kshire, Master Commis- 

clean chick program for the elim- 
ination of disease ar*d demonstra- 
tions in the production of Korean 

It has been announced that M. 
S. Winder, Executive Secretary of 
the American Farm Bureau, will 

speak at the Kentucky Farm Bu- 
reau meeting, which will be held in 
-ef-the~ JVgricultural J*n— 
glneering Building in Lexington on 
January 29th, at 1:40 P. M All 
Farm Bureau members in this 
county are urged to attend and 

Mrs. W. B. Cotton has been at 
the bedside of her mother in Ve- 
rona for the past few. days. 

sioner, will conduct five sales Of 
real estate at the court house door 
hexOdonday at 1 o'clock. One sale 
advertised for that day will not be 
held Inasmuch as the defendants 
settled the case early this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Willis Rogers spent 
Friday with Ed. Burris and family 
of the Belleview pike. 

-Misses Thelma POllltt and Ruth 
Kathleen, spent Sunday with Rev. 
Pollitt and famUy. 

Lamkin, editor of the Galla- 

Grapes as a possible cash, crop for 
Boone county will also be discussed. , 
Apple and peach production will j 
receive the principal discussions in ! 
the morning meeting 

Another Added To This Familu 

both of Warsaw, were Burlington 
visitors Wednesday morning. Mr 
Connley Is the manager of the 
Stolls Golden Tip basket bail team, 
which boasts an enviable record in 
this section. N 

the proud owners of new uniforms 
which showed tip very -usSL 

Some tune the Tomcats are go- 
ing to wait too long towln a bas- 
ket ball game and it looked like it 
going to be that way Friday n ig h t 
when they nosed out the fast War- 
saw High School boys at Sanders 
by a score of 22 to 9. In the begin- 
ning of the first half up until the 
half was over the Tomcats were 
kept from getting but 3 points, 
which was a free shot from foul 
line and a crip by Hensley. The 
Warsaw defense could not be brok- 
en. When the but half began the 
Tomcats seemed to pick up. Sebree, 
who substituted for Rouse, who 
was injured In the first of the last 
half, seemed to have started the 
bail roi hug when he made a crtp~ ~ 
which was followed up by William 
Cook with a long shot from near 
the center. This seemed to put new 
life In the Tomcats and they soon 

before the game ended- Cook was 
high point maker, making eight of 
the Tomcats 22 points. Richards, 
for Warsaw, tied with Cook also, 

making 8 points. 

near Bulllttsvuie where 
farm the coming season. 


A barn on the farm of Charles L. 

elly, of the Waterloo neighborhood, 

was destroyed by fire about six 

he wiU +O^elock last Wednesday — e vening . 


I awrence Pope, overseer of state 
roads In this section Is making a 
much needed impiv-vement on the 
Florence road leading from Bur- 
lington. The turn near the- resi- 
dence of Hubert Beemon long has 
been a very dangerous one, espec- 
ially in wet and slippery weather. 
The torn la now being banked on 
the outside and, when the Job is 
completed, greatly will enhan c e 
the safety of motorists traveling 
$bis road. 

Before neighbors could reach the 
scene the flames had acquired such 
headway that it was impossible to 
check them. 

Mr. Kelly said that the barn was 
used principally for the storing of 
apples in the harvest season. The 
barn contained, however, several 
tons of hey and about 75 shocks of 
fodder at the tune of the fire, all 
of which was destroyed, The less 
was covered by Insurance In the 
Boone County Mutual Insurance 

Origin of the fire was unknown, joy health and 

A daughter pu 
ance at the homi 
Calvin Cress earl 
tag, January 26 
child at the 
of which" is 22 
or the Cress 

Next Saturday night, January 
30th, there will be an Old Fiddlers 
Contest held at Burlington High 
School Auditorium. The proceeds 
will go to the six lower grades. The 
committee is working hard to have 

A nice crowd attended the Sun- 
day school services at Holy Sun- 
light Mission. 

We were favored by an instru- 
mental trio by Avalon Hood, Ev- 
elyn Mlllson and Vivian Hood. 

Another special was a recitation 
called "Recessional" recited by Ella 

-^We- w ere gkd -te have BreHPat-f, 
■tf^on fmm Ood'a Bibia School 

be a change in school chapel pro* 

with vis for Sunday ^tlerv tee. If ** ^^ ^.^,,| ' ^ > ^ 
Several of the folks from the-|bmmJa^Ljraaram jpaV«l!Ei»R 

some of the beat fiddlers to North- 
ern Ky., who wiU try for the prises 
which are: 1st prise— «.0O; 2nd 
prize— $4.00; 3rd prise— $2.00. Ad- 
mission 25c and 15c. 

In its appear- 
of Mr. and Mrs. 
Tuesday morn- 
Thls is the 14th 
home, the eldest 
liars of age. All 
iiy, appear to en- 
Aprdness. A pic- 

ture of tins famUy, taken on July 
4th, 1930, is shown above 
daughter Mrs. A. C. Taylor, was 
not present at the time the photo 
was taken. The father of tide large 
family is 45, while the mother 
Is 42. 

Mission visited Pike St., church but 
Sunday morning. 

Tuesday night services were led 

by Mrs. A. Perry. 

We enjoyed the story she read 

One to us, and we feel thawcredlt is due 

her for the able way hi which the 

services were.led 

' Many were the smiles of approval 
east en Louis Brown and Bro. Joe 

the High School the next. This Is 
being done hi order to give mote 
students a chance to participate to 
the programs. We were glad to see 
a number of the parents at _ the- 
last one. Come often and 
some oast with you. 

The Kittens sweat shirts 
received Monday morning and are 

M'Uson for the special song, which SLT^wS wtSs.^ "* ^ 
Vmmm. Iw^sVrge AW «* 

Kith a 

— /ffl 


•If ©T .'WWt». 
wwthern myth*, from lb* 
of to* Mid b*a»y mam*. **■*• * 

uauftllt. ebmit thU Um» of Hi* 

year. In tht northrr Q laUtOdM, 

what u mUm! locally *«» r»bru 

wy thaw" H»r*i 

d«jrt do often bring woodchueka • Uu|t Sunday. 

mlM i 

ii r in* wtr« ant 
Mary, vMtad Mr and 
Caarpottter last Sandnf, 

Mr, and Mr* own twin* and 

this scribe and wife wart p*aa a an t- 
iy f-ti»#*H*iri«i at In* %oom of Mr, 
and Mr*. P. J. ABifl «t 

But so far as we 

Next Tuaaday wUl I* Candlema* 
church holiday has long 

and eren beam out of their wtnUr i ^ ^n^ Blankanbakar M tt- 
bJbtrnatlon, and once m a *on« Lowrlng from a stttffcii operation, , of 
time mUd weather continues right j whlch ghe underwit at a hoapiui 


been associated with weather fore- 
casts. A rery old English folk 
rhyrne runs thus: 
If Candlemas be oTereaat, 

Then the heft of winter's past. 
If Candlemas be clear and bright. 

Then winter 11 take another 
flight. t j» 

Out of the belief that If the sun 
shines on Candlemas Day we are 
in for six weeks more of cold 
weather has arisen the American 
myth of the ground-hog which is 
supposed to come out of his hole 
on Feb. 2nd and pop right back 

the 1 
ground-hog in the act of looking 
for his shadow, and nob->dr has 
even proved that the condition of 
the skies on Candlemas Day de- 
termines how much longer we may 
expect cold weathut — 

There seem to be some Indica- 
tions that the llacnclol and econ- 
omic skies will Wtm a pood deal 
brighter on Candlemas of this year 
than they did 'last year, and we 
only hope that people .. will, stop 
being scared of their shadows 
about February 2nd and put them- 
selves and their money back to the 
sort of honest, hard work which 
is the only road back to prosperity. 


recently. We wish her a speedy re- 
covery. . 

Messrs. Noah Zimmerman and 
James Pettlt motored to Caroll- 
ton last Saturday to investigate 
the tobacco market at that place. 

Harry Barlow has -rented Mrs. 
j. s. Rouse's farm and will move to 
it In the near future. 

Elbert Bice .was a business vis- 
itor to our burg on Wednesday of 
last week. He has represented The 
Cincinnati Grain and Hay Com- 
pany for several years. 


Mr. Lucien Stephens and Mr. E. 
P. Ryle shipped their tobacco last 


Miss Lena Stephens spent last 
Tuesday with Mrs. E. P. Ryle, who 
is recovering from her illness. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Portwood and 
Mr. and Mrs. Claud Arrasmlth and 
daughter spent Thursday with Mr. 
and Mrs. Elijah Horton, of Gun- 
powder, celebrating the birthday 
of Mrs. Hftrton. 

Many people of this neighbor- 
hood attended the funeral of Mrs. 
Tony Rue last Thursday. 

Miss Lena Stephens called on 
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Stephens last 
Wednesday afternoon. 

Several people of this neighbor- 
hood Including Mrs. Dolpha Se- 
Jbree, Mrs. W. M. Rector and Mr. 
"Lucien Stephens have hal slight 
cases of Illness the past week. 

We are sorry of the loss "of Mr. 
Charles L. Kelly, whose barn burn- 
ed last Wednesday night 

Mr. and Mrs. Chas. White enter- 
tained Saturday night and Sunday 
her father and brother Mr. T. Cook 
and son Ray, of Grant. 

Mr. Robert Lee Mathews spent 
Sunday with his mother M^ it 0* 

Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Norris spent 
Saturday night and Sunday with 
Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Berkshire. 

Mr. B. B. Fieeman spent Sunday 
with friends here. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Keim and 
tiaugMeiVOf^ovingtonT-spent Sat- 
urday night and Sunday with Mr. 
and Mrs. W. T. Berkshire. 
Glad to report Mrs. Edward Black 

Mr. Joe Stephens spent Saturday 
night and Sunday with his brother 
' Mr. James Stephens and Mrs. 

Mr. and Mrs. K. W. Kelm and 
daughter Mtes Helen Miller", of 
Florence, spent Sunday with Mr. 
and Mrs. H. E. Arnold. 

Mr. Edward Keim spent Satur- 
day night and Sunday at home 

A good many attended Sunday 
school here Sunday morning. 

There was several attended the 
funeral of Mrs. Mary Rue, at Belle- 
view, Thursday morning. 

C. W. Craig and family went to 
Florence to a basket ball game last 
Thursday evening. 

Jennings Craig had bad luck with 
a truck load uf tobacco Thursday 
evening, after working several 
hours with it, they succeeded in 
getting it back on the road. 

Mrs. Anna Ryle and Mr. and 
M r s. Wa i ter Ryl e w ere the Sund a y 

the tMt' 


plH.1 w* dr www 

wwwi, Ohm, •#«** » 

part weak hart wttb Ue*d Aytat 

and femur- ^ ^ 

MIm rranren HlanfcoabOW*. who 
haa been a patient tr> m EHsabtth 
Hmtpnal. return ed to her home, 

and 1* r»^vortn|t afcwly* ^ jt _ m ^ 

Wood Bt*f*lwf» ami %«•*■€» 'law 
Cha* Corbin, were bailed to He- 
bron Monday by the gallon* Ulnes* 
his brother Cage Stephens 

Robert Brown and wife spent 
Thursday with his mother, Mrs. 
Sarah Brown of Point Pleasant 

Miss Jossle Freeman and moth- 
er, of Covington, spent Sunday af- 
ternoon here with friends. 

Lewis Beemon has purchased the 
property In Uts sub-division owned 
by A. C. McMullen. 

Robert Miller and family had for 
guests Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Moss 
and daughter of Rlchwood. 

Mr. and Mrs. Forbes, who , have 
been spending the winter in Flor- 
ida, are on their way to Kentucky. 
We regret to hear that Mr. Forbes 
is in very poor health. 

Mrs. Emma V. Rouse will leave 
in a few days for Florida on a bus- 
iness trip. 

John Tupman, of the Burlington 
pike, spent Friday night in La- 
tonia, guest of his brother Charles 
Tupman, and attended a speaking 
in Cincinnati that night. 

Roy Senour wife and son Edward 
Lee, of Blue Ash, Ohio,* were guests 
of her father Joe Baxter, Sunday. 

Miss Anna Carlton and Mrs. 
Eliza Whitson were guests- Sunday 
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Maddox, of 
Devon . 

The faet that aU 


profit of •** <* 

read had «o bo pw*ha»d, doe to 
the (ipmth of !•••• ln«iiM *** 
wwt <>nr» •«•* •* eaoU •> buahal, 
only old corn beta* fed. Mr Rich- 
arson received a gold medal from 
the Cincinnati Onion mock Tarda 
and a pitcher from larty ea Daniel 
and a aide of bacon from B. Katonl 
Sons, both of Cincinnati. 

The contest was conducted by 
the College of Apiculture, Uni- 
versity of Kentucky, and county 
agents for the purpose of encour- 
aging more profitable feeding 



Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Helms are en- 
Isassi Bl ^. g, '!g L~,SP ld ^? 4erta4ning-^t-^iew--e^ug*ter-^Mary- 

land Jean. 

with Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Ryle, Mr 
and Mrs. Leslie McMullen and fam- 
ily were present. 

Mrs. John Stephenson spent Fri- 
day with Mr. and Mrs. Ray Wil- 

Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bagby and son 
Jesse Lee, Miss Halalle Stephens 
and Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Walston, 
spent Sunday. with Mr. and Mrs. 
S. B. Ryle and family. 

Mr. Melvin Botts spent Sunday 
with Mr. Harry and Ira Stephens. 

Mr. Bruce E. Ryle left Sunday 
afternoon to work ta East Bend. 

Miss Sarah Ryle has gone to Mr. 
Ivan Walston's to attend school at 
Hamilton the rest of this term. 

Chas. Brown and Miss Lavern 
Brown spent Sunday with Miss 
Marjorie Botts. 


Fifty-six friends and relatives 
gathered at the home of Mr . and 

Mr. Edward Waggner and Miss 
Decker, of Cincinnati, were calling 
on Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Arnold Sun- 

Mr. Wilford Rector spent the 
week-end with his parents Mr. and 
Mrs. G. C. Rector. 

Rev. Carroll, of Lexington, spent 
Saturday night and Sunday with 
Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Voshell. 

Mrs. H. E. Arnold was calling on 
Mrs. Kate McWethy one afternoon 
Itist week* 

Mrs. E. T. Krutz is not so well at 
this writing. 

Mrs. L. E. Kelm spent a portion 
of last week with her son Mr. K. 
H. Keim and Mrs. Kelm, of Flor- 

Mr. and Mrs. John Klopp and 
family, Mr. W. O. Rector and Mr. 
Wilford Rector, spent Friday even- 
ing with Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Steph- 

Mr. and Mrs. Enoch White and 

guests of Mr. and Mrs. Z. T. Steph 
ens. __ ~ ~ 

Mr. Joe Hodges and family spent 
a few days last week with Kenneth 
Hodges and family In Ohio. 

H. M. Clore and family and Mrs. 
Wilbur Acra and son spent Sunday 
with Hubert Ryle and family. 

Maynard Bodle and wife spent 
Sunday with Mr. Clayton Ryle and 

Dr. Howard Kirtley spent the 
week-end with home folks In East 

Mrs. Theodore Hlghtower spent 
a few days the past week with her 
sister Mrs. Elfie Hodges and fam- 
ily^ • . . -' ' 

Mrs. Addle ScottTiaTT>een~vIsit- 
ing friends in Covington the past 

Joe Stephens and wife visited J. 
C. Kelly and wife Sunday. 

The wind storm here Thursday 
Bight did a lot of damage. 

Several called on Mrs. R. T. 
Stephens and daughter Sunday af- 

Ivan Ryle and family spent last 
Sunday with W. B. Stephens and 

Mrs. Alice Clore, Mrs. Lena Win- 
, gate called on Mrs. B. W. Clore and 
Mrs. Hazel Blythe Sunday after- 

John Chipley, of Cynthiana, Ky. ( 
spent Sunday with his uncle Clar- 
ence Chipley. _: 

James Noble enjoyed a pleasant 
evening Saturday at a party given 
in Covington. 

This community is much grieved 
at t he passin g of Mrs. Fannie Tan- 

Mrs. E. G. Cox to surprise them and 
celebrate their 28th wedding anni- 
versary and Mr. Cox's 56th birth- 
day. They all brought well filled 
baskets and at the noon hour the 
— table fairly-groaned with alL kinds 

of good things to eat. The guests 
were as follows: Rev. Carroll, Lex- 
ington, Ky., Mr. and Mrs. Charles 
Benghau&e n and son , Mr . and Mrs. 
Howard McManus and son and Mr : 
and Mrs. Samuel Owens, all of Cin- 
cinnati, Ohio, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford 
w^dlsumiLchMren^Jtnd Mrs^Lucy 
Wells of Lawrenceburg, Ind., Mr. 
and Mrs. Elmer Graham and chil- 
dren, of Covington, Ky., Mr. and 
Mrs. F. M. Voshell and son, Mrs. 
Louisa Aylor, Miss Emma Aylor, 
Messrs, Jim and Cleve Aylor, Mrs. 
Shelton Stephens and daughter, 
Mr. and Mrs. Holton White, Mr.j 

wife, of Lawrenceburg, spent Sun- 
day with relatives In this neigh- 

'Mr. Charles Sturgeon spent the 
week-end with his mother here. 

Glad -to report we are able to 
mark Mrs. Lawrence. Chambers off 
the sick list, and that Mrs. Jess 
Louden is improving. 

The many friends of Dr. William 
Weindel, of Marion, Va., are glad 
to know he is slowly improving. 

Quite a number from here at- 
tended the funeral of Mrs. Mary 




Wm McGlasson was 111 last 

Clarence Herbsreit, of Lud- 
low, was called here last week ow- 
ing to tha Illness and death of her 
grandmotHex^Mra Fannie Tanner . 
*' "~ < ^ ,ii e Baker and 

The many friends of Mr. Glenn 
Crisler are glad to hear he Is im- 
provihg~after a few days illness. 

Jack Renaker and family have 
returned home after enjoying a 
delightful visit the past week with 
Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Barlow. 

Wm it 

Uw IM« mmm of 



m HfMt' VMWVSJPV «ai^^^* ^^ w 

» a ~*mm. «*•*«• •■• m * 
mm roeA Mm mm ****** m 

**•*•!> mm » m 9m m, 

ttamxt Imm 

mt%m ********** 

It INbB** #1^ - 

nront m ■tttah 0w»* w»*»w **? 
sate to a s*alre to a* **JM« | i?fJ# 
mad Anrferaon • ****** JJJ 

of Mra VW* dowar; ttn*«t *«* 
har ttoOf UliW t notes te >• ***•: 
thence NtlHW !••• &** *** 
■few on thai**** «t B^ab Croak, 
thettet NtlHW n polea to a •*«». 
thence N«SW 19 pH- to a ■«» 
in the ioatti edge of the Tajlort- 
port road and comer with Htnrp 
Crlgler; thence NMR 187.6 polos 
With hU line and alao a Une of 
Leonard Crlgler to a stake near 
a black walnut tree, said Leonard 
Ctigler's corner In Henry MoOlaa- 
son's line; thence with the line of 
■aid McGlasson and Adam Clore 
se»E U6.4 poles, to the beginning, 
containing 11S acres, 1 rood and 20 
poles of land. ' 

Being the same land conveyed to 
Harry H. Brown by deed from T. J. 
Brown and wife, dated November 
4, 1922, and recorded hi Deed Book 
63, page 463 In the office of the 
Clerk of the Boone County Court 
at Burlington, Kentucky. 

For the purchase price, the pur- 
chaser must execute bond, with 
approved security— bearing legal 
interest from the day of sale, until 
paid, and having the force and ef- 
fect of a judgment. Bidders will be 
prepared to comply promptly with 
these terms. Amount to be raised 



Notice Is hereby given that Sid- 
ney Gaines as assignee for cred- 
itors of the Boone County Farm 
Bureau, wUl begin his sittings in 
his law office situated over the 
Dxie State Bank in the town Of 
Walton, Kentucky, on February 15, 
1932, to receive and hear claims 
against the assigned estate of said 
Boone County Farm Bureau; and] by sale— $2,614.33. 
will continue his sittings from day R. E. BERKSHIRE, M % C. B 
to day until March 1, 1932. I ,_ 

All claims against said estate 
must be presented, proven and ver- 
ified in the same manner as claims FREE— To any one sending me a 
ft C? ir. g t a decedent's estate, except | stam ped envelope, jwith_ ! 

C C. 


that It need not be verified by any | dress and the name of the paperln 

person other than the claimant. 
Assignee of Boone County Farm 

ollFeb 4tc 



which they saw this ad, I will send 
an herb recipe that completely cur- 
ed me of a bad case of Rheumatism 
—Absolutely Free. R. L. McMlnn, 
14 Central Ave., Ashevllle, N. C. 
: : tf^ — : — 



Rue at Grant, Ky.The family have Hev.^arl0W~HBHS. 

our sympathy. 

Mr. Andy Cook was calling on 
Mr. and Mrs. James Stephens Sat- 
urday night. 

Mr. Walton Rice spent Sunday 
with Mr. Shelton Stephens. 

Sorry to report that Mr. Milton 

Mr. and 

daughters of Ludlow, and Mrs. 
Harve Baker and two children, of 
Florence, were the guests of Mrs. 
Nan Baker one day last week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Chris Whitaker and 
daughter and Mrs. Ruth Cloud 
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. 
Milton Aylor. 

A lunch will be served by the la- 
dlea of Hebron Lutheran church 
Saturday night Feb. 13th. 

There will be church services 
next Sunday night by the pastor 

ner, who was »TweTindved~fiere7 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Fischer and 
daughter, Ben Eggleston and girl 
friend, of Cincinnati, Misses Dor- 
othy and Alice Watts and Miss Lil- 
lian Lenhoff, spent Sunday with 
Mr. and Mrs. Clint Eggleston and 

Rev. Brown wife and daughter 
and Mrs. Jerry Fowler, were Sun- 
day guests of Mr. and Mrs. Howard 
Acra, of Ft. Mitchell. 

Thos. Thompson was called to 
his home because of the death of 
his father. 

D. L. Roberts had the misfortune 
to lose a fine horse the past week. 

Jerry Thornberry spent a few 
days in Cynthiana while waiting 
for his tobacco to be sold. He call- 
ed on friends while there. 

Several from here have received 
letters from the Ledford family. It 
sure seems like old times to hear 
from them again. 

Miss Roberta Stephens is ill at 
this, writing, and unable to return 
to work. 

Thornton Watts was visiting W. 
M. Balsly a while Sunday evening. 

New neighbors are coming to 
our community. To all we extend 
oar heartiest welcome and invite 
them to attend our church and 
Join our activities. 

The Live Wire Class held its 
weekly meetings Sunday with — It 
present. The lesson from the Young 
Peoples Journal, "Jesus and the 
Samaritan Woman" was taught by 
o ur Instru ctor Miss Jessie Gor d on . 1 ■ L 

Hours— 9 to 10 a «., Afternooir 
7 p. m. 


11 a. m., to 6. p. m. ^r~ ^ 



Phoaa ErL 661 Eriaa***. K* 


Boone Circuit Court 

Kentucky Joint Stock? Land 

Bank of Lexington Plaintiff 

Harry H. Brown Defendant 

By virtue of a Judgment and or- 
der of sale of the Boone Circuit 
Court rendered at the December 
Term thereof 1931.. In the above 
cause, I shall proceed to offer for 
sale at the Court House Door in 
Burlington, Kentucky, to the high- 
est bidder, at public auction on 
Monday, the 1st day of February, 
1932, at One O'Olock P. 3MU or 
thereabout (bemg (Jounty Court 
Day,) upon a credit of Six and 
Twelve months, the following de- 
scribed property to-wit: 

Lying and being in Boone Coun- 
ty, Kentucky, on Elijah Creek and 
Burlington Road, about seven miles 

Northeast of Burlington, and more LIQUID . TABLETS - SALVE 
particularly described as- ioilowsr 66 6 Liquid or Tablet* a*cd internally and 


C«rtJH«d, Exti* Cl«*n, High 

KnttB l*sepeoeBa wsaB P"W iw 



Beginning at a beech tree a»d 
stone, a corner to Adam Clore in 
Anna Utz's Une; thence with said 
line S6W 71 poles to the center of 

6 66 

666 Salve externally, make a complete 
and effective treatment for Cold*. 

Mo»t Speedy Remedies Known* 


HMH IIII llllll llll III H I """""""" * " * * * 


and Mrs. Florian Holton and f am- McWethy is not so weU 
^yVMfr. and Mrs. Chas; Cox ^and writing, 
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Grant 
and fami ly, Mr. B en Hensley, Mr. 
and Mrs. John Whitaker and son, 
Mrs. Lulu Stephens, Miss Nell 
Stephens, Mr. and Mrs. W. O Rec- 


Mrs. Fannie Poston Tanner pass- 
ed to the Great Beyond Wednes- 
day Jan. 2pth, 1932, at the home 
of her daughter Mrs. Wm. Good- 
ridge. Aunt Fannie, as she was 
familiarly and affectionately eaUed 
was one of Boone county's oldest 
this ' citizens, being 87 years of age. She 
—was married to Elijah Tanner. To 

Chester White was calling this union was born four children. 

on Mrs. Enoch White and Mr. Mil- She was a faithful member of the 
t on McWellij Oaturdav evening, H ebron. T . nth era n church , ft char 

tor and daughter and the family, 
M r, and Mrs. Cox. and two sons 
John Lloyd and William and Mtta 
Mayme Sector. 

In the afternoon games were en- 
Joyed by Che younger folks. AU de- 
parted at a late hour wishing them 
many more yean of happiness and 
wishing Mr. Cox many more hap- 
py birthday*. 

and Mrs. ft. B. Wltham spent 
with Mr. and Mrs. H. W 

Are we proud of our S^ S. basket ter member Of the Woman's Mis- 
ball team? Well, yes, why not? sionary Society, was always inter- 
They have never lost a game in the ested in church work. She is sur- 

nrst half of the season. 

Miss Mary Rector, of Ft. Thomas, 
spent the week-end with her par- 

Rev. Wood preached at the Bap- 
tist church Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Russell Finn and 
family attended church here Sun- 
day. ' 

Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Wells and 
children, of Lawrenceburg, Ind., 

vlved by two daughters, Mrs. Ida 
Watts and Mrs. Hattie Goodridge, 
several grandchildren, one great- 
grandchild and numerous friends 
and relatives who will miss her. A 
very appropriate funeral service 
was conducted by the pastor Rev. 
Harlow Haas Saturday at 2 p. m., 
at Hebron Lutheran church in the 
presence of a large number of rel- 
atives and friends. Interment in 

An agreement was made to have 
the business session after the 
teaching of the lesson. 

Names were placed in small en- 
velopes and each drew a class 
member to send a valentine to on 
February 14th. , 

Rags were received to make car- 
pet strips to be sold by the cl ass. 

Then came the Apron; Contest j i 
count which was so long looked 
forward to. The count revealed 

Old Time 

Fiddlers Contest 



At 7:15 P. M. 

! First Prize $6.00 - Second $4.00 
* Third $2.00 * 

Special Music and other entertainment by 

: The Haymakers, Reginal Ryle and Mr. Alge \ 

and Mra j^mer OrRhscrn, of C ov - fleteafc C M ^ t jeaLte. t^ -a M* ofh sr 

Miss Alma Eggleston's side winner 
with $8.04. Burman Robert's side 
turned In $5S65. So we have con- 
sidered this well, as it is our first 
attempt apd then as "times are so 
hard" we are isure It was a success. 
So Mr. Roberts' and his iellow work- 
ers must give Miss Eggleston's help- 
ers a party. I 

If you like to read why not see 
the manager of the Personal Read- 
ers Service Bureau, Mr. Thornton 
Watts'? Visitors as well as new 
members are always welcome. 

■ , - • 1 A * T^f PMHrirt».nt 

Entries Received Up^jVTune 

Of Starting 

AU School Children 15 Cents 

♦ *«« M M 1 1 »*<< M ' M • 1 1 1 i I' M 1 1 1 m *eO»+»Ot» * M I • # »♦♦♦+ 


%ipp'» Kentucky Eiperunent Station Rootlet Rewtant Stand-up White ftiriev Tobacco 
Sad, pure •election, improred type, produces a bright gnuk of tobacco with color, quai- 
tty and weight. Grow* the light calory cigarette and smoking tobacco that brings the 
highest price on the market. Seed reskaned and certified for purity and gemmation. 
Pnrf. JMa 4 r— "■ ?r rmpflid I. V. flrttPP. **"»"», r Ti 



- ■ ' »sSHwWWHP>8<l»'g^*e 

"IP; -?[^^^^*t. 
S^fe Shriife ^^ij 

MAM fc» (Mft 

1% oW i, ,,■-« #— - <w^t 

»tasM §1i peg* » • Heig* 
Ummm flft»^Ml ft H h|M te h*dW». 

Uk^ §%§** flMlklUlidUt ft»eK34 ^wlu^|k : 

W t»M pes* * MJ* * «*■ 

■ gSflMP< PPH tP» ww jppf w^p^^^P' ^^? ^^^^p 

The palt-towran ejere 0m . 
us*vetK , e ukiiw*, iMWTmmm evyere, sea** ww-i»w ** *» 
OH arteM. Atfreg PJlteHH a*t ' '—" 

TO>e niMftl wu tram th* iviie- 
ierre funeral Mbomi, wiih refutes* 
h*h maa* at at Henry *s ehumh 
Tueediy at • . M , by th* *«•» Ow 
J. B*eler, pastor, after whkh the 
remain* wm taken to 8t , Mary's 
for Interment, 

mary mm 

Mm. Mary Rue, »f«d 80 year*, 
passed away eaarly Tuesday morn- 
ing at the home of her daughter. 
Mrs. Lydia Wlngate, 19 May Street, 
Elsmere, Ky , after an Illness of 
several months. 

runeral service* were held at the 
Bellevlew Baptist church, of which 
she had been a member for forty 
years, Thursday at 11 o'clock, by 
Rev. Smith, pastor, assisted by 
Rev. Tom Dunnaway of the Peters- 
burg Baptist church, after which 
she 'was laid to rest In the Belle- 
view cemetery. 

She Is survived by four daugh- 
ters, Mrs. Lydia Wlngate, Mrs. J. W. 
Ryle, Mrs. Bessie Smith and Mrs. 
Arch Rouse, three sons, Geo. Irvln 
and Charles Rue, one brother, 18 
grand-children and 15 greatgrand- 
children, besides a host of friends. 
* The pall-bearers were six grand- 
sons, Dave, Herman and Frank 
Wingate, Irvin Rouse, Stanley 
Smith and Wallace Ryle. 

F unera l Director Philip Talla- 
femnBacT charge of the funeral 

Mac ipiw 

mi» mm m mm si 

int-dhr tr» r«* 

Ihttxv WM JMW !* 

as* Mm m •* WT1 

I4M poftM '■ * 
out ^W* ™ IB pCHflv 

sPhPW' ■Pdp^^wKa.- « wB^^^-e*=™ 

MOM m-MW mmpbtm le a I 

the mm of money to ordered to be 
made, for the mtrenaet prtre, Um 
purchaser must execute bond, with 
approved eecurrty bearing total 
Interest from the day of aale, unUl 
paid, and having the force and ef- 
fect of a judgment. Bidders will be 
prepared to comply promptly with 
these terms. Amount to be raleed 



M. C. B. C. C. 


Grapefruit makes a cooling and 
refreshing beverage. To make-It 
add a pound of sugar to a pint of 
Juice. Then stir until the sugar is 
dissolved. Cool the beverage and 
serve it with bits of chopped Ice. 


The Constance P. T. A. held Its 
regular meeting at the school 
house Wednesday, Jan. 20. After 
the business session there was a 
program in which several school 
children took part, that was en- 
joyed by all very much. The next 
meeting will be Feb. 17th, at 3 p. m., 
to observe Founders Day, All mem- 
bers are urged to be present on that 



i . . — -i — — ... 

Boone Circuit Court 
The Bank of Ludlow Plaintiffs 

Gordon Souther &c, Defendants 
By virtue of a Judgment and or- 
der of sale of the Boone Circuit 
Court rendered at the December 
Term thereof 1931.. In the above 
cause, I shall proceed to offer for 
sale at the Court House Door In 
Burlington, Kentucky, to the high- 
est bidder, at public auction on 
Monday, the 1st day of February, 

1932 at Cue O'Clock P. M., or puuiv A , u ,, , 
thereabout (being County Court i county Court records. 

« nro^lf »v» A mil 19 1 . __ . . . ._-»- 

Day,) upon a credit of 6 and 13 
months, the following described 

pro pert y to-wlt: ' 

"Situated, lying and being, in the 

i. O 

% virtue 4t a 
det of gale of the 
Court rendered at the 
Term thereof mi m tt* 

^Hgg^gfligM» T» eBa^wMae ■^•^w^^^^^^^^a wsp 

•ale at the Court Novae Dow In 
Burlington. Kentucky, to the hMjh- 
est bidder, at public auction on 
Monday, the 1 day of r**rue»ry, 
Iftl at 1 o'clock P. M., or there- 
about (being County Court Day,) 
upon a credit Of Bur. and Twelve 
months, the following described 
property to-wlt: 

Lying and being In Bocae Coun- 
ty, Kentucky constating of three 
tracts, bounded as follows: 
Tract No. 1 

A certain tract or parcel of band, 
lying and being on the waters of 
Lick Branch, Boone County, Ken- 
tucky and bounded and described 
thus: On the south by lands of 
Thomas Readnour, on the east by 
the lands of William Hind, and on 
the west by the Salem Meeting 
house dirt road, and supposed to 
contain forty-four acres, more or 
less, this sale being In gross and 
not by the acre. For a particular 
description of said land, reference 
Is given to deed from T, G. Tom- 
lin to.< 6. Robert*, recorded in deeH 
Book No. 41 Page 112, In the Boone 

But the 


M/ * . V 

by deed dated January If, lilt and 
recorded m Deed Book No •§ Page 

HP. in Uw office of th* Clerk of 
the Boor* County Court at Bur- 
ttngton, Kemteeky 

For the perchaee price, the 
enaeer Meet execute Dona, 
approved/ security bearing legal 
intecesv from the day of sale, an- 
til paid, and having the force and 
effect of a judgment. Bidders will 
be prepared to comply promptly 
With these terms. Amount to be 
raised by sale— $6,752.15 



B. C. C 

Feeding dairy cows was discus- 
sed at four meetings of Oldham 
county farmers last month. 

' L. L. Senter and W. M. Woods, 
of Ashcamp community, last year 
grew the first commercial crop of 
tobacco ver produced In Plke-co. 

Mf Adwe" Bern 


i iiihi ii mi m i l ii iiiiiiii hu 

> i . ... -j p < ■ " 4* u j un.i p^HeBWpwMegggggeieiMgeMeM^sM^s^i^B^ 

I l l 1 1 • 

Dr. Howard Kirtley 


Ten Leslie county farmers co- 
operated In the purchase- of twen- 
ty-one purebred hogs to Improve 
their herds. The animals were pur- 
chased In Clark county. 

Virgil Gaines, who has been vis- 
iting his parents J. E, Gaines and 
wife for the past two months, left 

County of Boone, State of Ken- 
tucky, begtening-at a stone, a cor^ 
ner with Luclnda Utz and Hubert 
Connerr thence with Conner's line 
in the center of the Youeil Turn- 
pike, north 50%E 28.24 chains to a 
point in the center oL said turn- 
pike, a corner with W. S. Walton; 
thence with Walton's line , south 
40 10-4 E 38.59 chains to a stone, a 
corner with- Walter and Newt Her- 
rington: thence with Herrlngton's 
line and also Wm. Gross south 
50 30-4W 28 chains to a stone, a 
corner with Gross and F. L. Crig- 
ler; thence with Crigler's line and 
also a line of Luclnda Utz north 
40 W 38.32 chains to the beginning, 
containing 108 1-7 acres, more or 

There le excepted therefrom the 
following described tract of land: 

"Beginning at a stone a corner 

, , SL~ with Luclnda Ute and Hubert Con- 
Tuesday morning w a»n^^ thence with Conner'* line ui 
Cisco where he has a fine position, f^' !l^^ f ^^ ^ndi Turnnike 
Mr. Gaines recently returned from *££*%« S^t^^^TuS 
South America where he was with 

the National Cash 

Register Com- 

Mr. and Mrs. Hobart Thompson 
and daughter, and Wm. Taylor and 
daughter of Latonla, were Sunday 
guests of G. C. Jarrell and family. 

Friends of N. W. Carpenter will 
regret very much to learn that he 
Is In poor health. He was planning 
to enter a Cincinnati hospital for 
treatment early this week. 

--■ ■■- 


Boone Circuit Court 
Boone County Nati o nal 

above boundary includes about 
seven acres of land which. Is em- 
braced in the deeds covering the. 
home farm of the late L. C. Rob- 
erts. Being the same mnd_ cariYeyj-„ 
ed to Bertha A. Baker by Nannie 
A. Roberts, et al. by deed recorded 
atBurlington, In Deed Book No; « 
Page 11 , 

Tract No. 2 
Beginning at a stone, in a fine 
of C. H. Vest, also a line of the L. 
& N. R. R. thence with the line of 
said L. & N. R. R. N34VfeE 17.35 
chains to a stone in a line of J. T. 
Johnson; thence with his line N41- 
»/ 4 W 17.85 chains to a stone; thence 
S49%W 5.4 chains to a stone in the 
Salem Meeting house dirt oad; 


Former Commonwealt^V. Attorney 


-WBti»aetieBlBTdT Co ur t s ef t he - 

15th and 16th Judicial Districts 

701 Coppln Building. Telephona 

Henlock 1418 Covington, Ky. 


Carrollton, Kentucky 


P. S. C. Graduate 

| Will open an office at Florence, Kentucky ; 

About February 1st, 1932 

Ueing Latest Technique Neurocalometer Service .. ! 

" 4 n in i 


| A Strong Bank j 


Loans and Mortgages .$659,197J8 |j 

Bonds - 345,69<M)Q r 

Overdrafts 202 = 

Cash and Cash Items 16^5t^S = 

~ _ TJue from Banks... ...133,782.11 a 

Banking House and Lot 25,000.00 5 

I.'.. -.-. . -: Furniture and Fixtu r es ..... ... 1M 2 

T.B. Castleman 


Painleu Extraction 

F«l»e Teeth a Speciality 
With more than 20 yeara Experien^t 

All Work G«*rant«ed 







Farm Loan Association Plaintiff 

Versus ' 
R. M, Lucas et el. Defendant 

By virtue of a Judgment and or- 
der of sale of the Boone Circuit 
Court rendered in vacation on the 
8th day of January 1931.. In the 
above cause, I shall proceed to offer 
for sale at the Court House Door 
In Burlington, Kentucky, to the 
highest bidder, at public auction 
on Monday, the 1st day of Febru- 
ary, 1932, at 1 O'clock P. M., or 
thweabouT tbei ng C o unt y -Court 
Day,) upon a credit of six months, 
the following described property 
to-wlt: Subject to the first and 
prior Hen of the Federal Land 
Bank of Louisville, Ky., and lien 
for taxes in the years of 1931 and 

Said land Is described as follows: 

Lvi ng and being ln j8oone County, 

^Kentucky, .beginning aTa point in 

North 50% degrees, East 1683 
chains to a corner in said turn-, 
pike with Gordon Souther; thence 
with Gordon Souther's line 36% de- 
grees, East 38.60 chains to a stone 
in a hedge fence In a line of Wil- 
liam Gross; thence with Gross* line 
South ' 50% degrees, West 14.10 
chains to a stone a corner with 
Gross and F. L. Crigler; thence 
with Crlgler J aF*tor and also * Une 
of Luclnda Utz, North 40 degrees, 
West 38.32 chains to the place of 
beginning, containing 59.43 acres." 
Or sufficient thereof to produce 
the sum of money so ordered to be 
made. For the purchase price, the 
purchaser must execute bond, with 
approved" securtty. rbraBtag~ legal 
interest from the day of sale, until 
paid, and having the force and ef- 
fect of a Judgment. Bidders will be 
prepared to comply promptly with 
these terms, rAmoun to be raised 
by sale-$4,l|..46. 


M C. B. C. C. 

the Burllngtuu and Dellcvlow pike 
(a post bears south 1-25 west 17 



Hebron Perpetual Building 

and Loan Association Plaintiff 

Vers us * _ 

George Moore efaX Defendants 
By virtue of a Judgment and or- 
der of sale of the Boone Circuit 
Court at the December Term there- 
of 1931. In the above cause, I shall 
proceed to offer for sale at the 
Court House Door In Burlington, 
Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at 
public auction on Monday, the 1st 
day of February^ 1^82, at 1 O'clock 
p. M. r or thereabout (being County 



Public Sale 


f = - ■ - - - - — 

x Having decided to quit farming, I will sell at Public Auction, 

Rain or Shine, at my farm located about Vi mile from Kite's Store, 

at Waterloo, on 


The Following Described Property: 

— TISw KorsesT Two Cows, both Fresh; Four Hogs, will weigh 
about 150 lbs., each; 2-horse Sled; hill-side plow; right hand Ol- 
iver Chill Plow;. Left-hand Oliver ChUl Plow; some Hay; some 
Corn; two laying-off Plows; two Double-shovel Plows; Household 
and Kitchen Furniture including five Stoves, Feather Beds and 
other articles too numerous to mention. 

TERMS OF SALE-Sums of $5.00 and under Cashr o ver $ 5 .00 a 
credit of Six Months without interest, payable at Citizens De- 
posit Bank. Grant. Ky. 

James W. Ryle 

Lute Bradford, Auctioneer 


Capital Stock -..$. 50,000.00 

Surplus 100,000.00 

Undivided Profits 30,642.71 

Deposits .................. *,0©W>6iJS 

Total , $1,182,205.09 

Can We Be Of Service To You 






♦4 11 1 IIHlHul i 1 14 111 111 1 1 1 MUM 1 1 1 tun 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 M It I i» 


Thorough Attention To Every Deter? 


feet to a corner of Lawrence Pope 
and thence with the pike, N86E- 
68-80 poles; N79E 30.78 poles; N^O- 
B 15.24 poles; N83-30E 10.3J) poles; 
• N48-45E 29.87 poles; N38E 27.03 
poles in said pike In F. H. Easton*!? 
line; thence with his line S 11-15E- 
71.03 poles to a post; thence S73E* 
28.27 poles to a jkwt; thence 89-15- 
W 38.81 poles to a post; thence 
with line of Cason brothers, 839-30- 
W 9X1 poles to a post; 
622-30 R 15.09 poles to a post; 

. Vheiice S II - «W aojH po le s t o a 



Phone Erlanger 87 

♦t 1 1 » t ee * M i ni i HiMi mi » ♦ 

Court Day,) upon a credit of six 
months the following described 
property to- wit; 

Being a house and lot lying and 
being in Hebron Boone County, 
Kentucky. Beginning at a stone in. 
the Bullittsville and Dry Creek 
Turnpike, a corner of the lot of <?. 
j. Rucker, thence with the center 
of said pike 60 feet to a corner of 
the lot of the Hebron Amusement 
Company; thence with a line of 
thence said company in a ewrtbarljr di- 
rection to the old School House 
tn^PA with «drt line In a Wester- 

i iSis l i MI I M I' tettt t t tt tHIIMIMimilM - 


* Coal & Coke 

anno row oowAaicmr 

Cement, Ufite, Pltsitt , Sand, Gravd Stone 

Sewer Pipe, Etc 

Fertilizing Limestone Dart 

Erlanger Branch Corington Priee? 

;; Dixie 7049 " HeaUoek 0888 

it nillllllMII I I HIIHI""" 11 * *** 4 ** **^ 








covwcTOK Kiim)iny at the 

„ , .,. :~--*,,w?- 


jHRPki. *Wfc>jg 

gga ttiei iiba -nuHf 

. te «**J ^ ' "^ 

- ifc««wAW »*■* i* mm r~-< »« 

«t „ a* pit*i 

Mr a 


•I pi 

it »u «& t$> . MMa, 

m r» MMbuth. 

nlftit tl pd 

0§ abort ft,. 

fQIUMLB-Y or I UMM «f Tbaotbv 

|MJ thW WBf oat hay— •! bel- 
Ml Karl «oune. Bvritattt*. Ky 


^- - - - - « m j\j\m *mm mm flat 

lii iuIm ■ ii flat ■ linn i UMbfc 

•meter k »Hi>Mwf<m with mi 

i§fc«£ttt>*t MM 

Mi. ftgifngi in 

t.-.. ^^•«t 1)m tMll tWB 

^WiWB l^^^'l WB.V J^w^^ •^w^p 

to 1 

amuMmtu* agMi tm\i+tt 

mm)mmmWimmk' : %mmwimi ^Nttitoifc* 
PflMMMMJM" iMPfw 1-lW ' 

import tl VWT m^r • 



I h»vr * cash buyer for * 
farm from "B to 100 acres, Also 
hair ft auh buyer for e rtoel end 
farm fnmjltto «0 


1115 Scott fit 
Covington, Ky 

oFfbB 2tC 


Hemlock 5107 

FOR SALE— Fresh cow with calf 
by side. Willie Dringenburg, Flor- 
ence, Ky. Hpd 

j K?n SALE— 200 acre farm at North J 
~ nd, Ky., known as the Cropper! 
r rm. Inquire Dr. C. O. Crisler,| 
3 ^5 Eolly Lane, East Walnut 

. LJls, Cincinnati, Ohio. 
oFeb6 2C , 

FOR SALE— Jersey bull 18 months 
•old, at reasonable price, Chester 
Aylor, Florence R D. Camp Ernst 

Road. Itpd 

FOR SALE OR TRADE— 200 bush- 
els of corn— will trade for heif- 
ers or cows. F. Easton, Burling- 
ton, Ky., R. P. 1. Itpd 

FOR SALE— Model "T" Ford, four- 
door sedan, 1926 model, in good 
condition and newly painted. 
Phone Florence 338. Itpd 

worm* light 
gool eaddler and driver 
Andomon. Florence, Ky, 

ojan » atC 

WANTW5— Several freeh 
eaw* Price mturt be right, Robert 

Yourll. Ludlow. Ky . R O. 2 
, Upd 


Tubes tested free. All work guar- 
anteed. See Leon Aylor, Burling- 
ton, Ky. Phone 17. 

oFebll it '■' 

WANTED— Experienced man with 
help to raise truck crops and help 
milk. Give reference. Mrs.' Eva 
McWethy, Petersburg, Ky., R. D. 
1. ItC 


All persons having claims against 
the estate of Thos. C. Masters, de- 
ceased, wiU file them properly prov- 
en before the undersigned. All 
those being indebted to the said 
estate will please come forward and 

settle their accounts. 

Administratrix of the estate of 
Thomas C. Masters. 

Burlington, Ky., 

R. D. 3, 
oFeb28 2tpd 

of 9* 

UlM hj-aim-T ftb6fc»f*ttY Vfeli aft 

mmmMi pmw 


Hi Miaabeth 
and lady hto 
Cfed Bulilvan ml 
Petersburg pike. 

Da v»d Wtthawaan, Wht ha* b^« 
working m t*» ttott raads n«ar 
lander*, Ii euteflm wttA e waah- 
m\ teet e wrtatiw d »bu» working 
kutt w«ek Us b al nam* t»er# this 
«eet under the mm of Dr. U A 

J, F. OHm* and WIN and 
R*v H C Waa* pastOC Ol the Vlrall. spent Sunday with Bamld 
Hebron and Hopeful Lutheran Oiinra and famUy at Handers, 
churches was a buatnaat vlettor at where Mr. Oatoea Is anptoyad by 
the Recorder office Wednesday the State Road Department 
morning , | and daughter. Kathryn. 

hb* Ammmm\ m*L mmtm &mltmmm\. Mtt AMI ftMV % 

tin UEtmoaw* grtwrd RMfttJMi 6h ta^t«»© 

U« toa» »• al t»i HI at ^H^Jto » ette, 

< rnn>M «»Tiwim» at w aw too. 
We eel egg* ***#t Maetoaf, to beta* ygfjr toi^^r* 
Rsiuvdav. <»•**• kf i i i i to IM • *W tor any a****** to togs «p 

«Srwtmu w tTiatiim amu MMwym« mami « ttog «• 

A^^v«aSMu\*Jsr. rie^r^Tf ^ra^'tPMRNT .. »% 

^•^^g ^^^^^^to> • ^*^a -- ^g .—..-. 




BIG 1932 

FOR SALE— 1927 Chevrolet Road- 
^jstexJbD. good _rjiniriB3- condition, 
can be seen at the Recorder Of- 
fice.- Willi am Phillips. tf 

EOJ^SALEr^our^^-horse sleds at 
$20.00 each while "they lasTTCSP 
vin Cress, Burlington, Ky. 

FOR SALE— 350 Egg Incubator and 
Brooder. Both will be sold at once 
for $10.00, Walter Arnold, Bur- 
lington, Ky., R. D. 1. 

- ItC 

FOR SALE— Four room cottage, 
two porches, wired for electric- 
ity, two acres land, in Park Ad- 
dition adjoining Burlington. B. 
E. Aylor, Burlington, Ky. 


FOR SALE— Baled hay, 15 tons Al- 
ialfa, 15 tons Timothy, also ten 
tons baled straw. Will sell in lots 
to suit purchaser or will trade 
for stock. F. H. Rouse, Burling- 
ton, Ky. ojan21 2tpd 

FOR 6ALE-r9-piece dining room 
suite; one kitchen cabinet, one 
small kitchen table, four chairs, 
one piano, four sliding doors. Al- 
so garage 10. feet by 18 feet. C. 
M. Miller, Erlanger, Ky. Phone 
Erlanger 409-W. 

o28ian3tpd— — 


Sa turday J anuary 30th, at 1 P. 
M., at the residence of~We IaWMrsT 
Bell Cropper, Petersburg, Ky. 
Household Furniture, New Heater, 
Bed Room and Dining Room Fur- 


Im^m M"!-! '* "! 1 * 1 1 1 '1 ' I 1 1 M"l"t"H" l ' l"l J "! 1 

FOR SALE— Team of work horses. 
Also team of good work mules. 

James Riddell, Hebron, Ky. 

oFeb4th 3tC 

n r ii • i " " ri " "" i . '. i .r .i.- 

>F"OR SALE-r-Four tons second cut- 

- - ■ — ; : 1 r 

Local News •: 

4 > l 4 ' ' I i < i < ' I I 1 ♦ ' I ■ ! i > t ♦ ' 1 ' ' I ' ■ !"* ' ' I ' ' I ' l l , ' t" t ,, » 

In the report of ttie students ex- 
empted from examinations last 
week we had the name of Miss 
Hilda Aylor in the list of students 
exempt in all but one subject when 
it should have been in the list of 
those exempt in all subjects. Miss 
Aylor is one of the outstanding 
students at the local school and 
hails from the Rabbit Hash vicin- 

Starts SATURDAY, JANUARY 30 ffl 

The More You Trade Here The More You Save ! 




Dixie Highway and McAlpin Ave. 

Erlanger, Kentucky 


Mr. and Mrs. Claude ureenup 
entertained last Thursday evnlng 
In honor of the occasion of Mr. 
Greenup's birthday. It also was the 
birthday of Elmo Ryle, who was 
one of the guests. Other guests 
were James Ogden, Ethelyn_ Ryle 
and Elaine Dickersdh. 



Black bloomer 
elastic, yard 

All colors 

S packages for 



Beautiful patterns 
36 in. wide, yard ■.. 



White outing flannel, 27 
inches wide 1 Atf* 



3 School Tablets for 



W- P. Beemon and family were 
hosts at Sunday dinner to L. C. 
Weaver and family, W. L. Kirkpat- 
rick and familyr Mrs. Oro Ross and 
J. M. Barlow. Its one of the safest 

M I M »♦♦< 1 1 1 I I I 1 1 t »HHtH I II 1 I I I I 1 I I 1 1 ■ 1 1 »# t IM I l »» > 

i i Per "pair 


1 have the old reliable Geo. W. Hill & Co's High : : 
Quality Grass Seeds at their prices. 

Nagel Patent, Brighton Mills Flour 24 1-2 lb sack .60 : 

Navy Beans — now 3 Pounds 10 !| 

Pork Chops— 2 Pounds for .:.... .25 ! 

4 wn M a ke L a rd — ^ Pound s ... . . ■ ^2&~> 



15 x 31, with fancy borders 
each • • • 


36 x 42, made of fine count -I pr ^ 
muslin, each '. . . JLO C 


White, 36 in. wide 
2 yards for 



27 x 36, in pink or blue 
Each .' v * 




Light or dark patterns, 36 
in. wide, per yard 




Mohawk,. 81 x 90 



Ladies silk, lace trimmed 
Each . • • • • • • • > r:....... 




Fast colors, all sizes 


Mens, ribbed, all sizes 

24 x 38, each 
30 x 60, each 



Times Square, seamless, excellent 

grade, 81x90 ftQ/» 

Each Ut/V 

You Will Find My Feed Prices Right 

Wheat— 100 Pounds .1 .10 

Bran — 100 Pounds * i.ttff 

Mixed Feed— 100 Pounds ... ...r.^T.l.OO 


! We w ill par within t wo c ents a pound of themar- \ • 
ket quotation on poultry, also within two cents per ; 
dozen on eggs. 

Complete line of Fresh and Cured Meats and ; 
Fresh Vegetables, especially for Saturday. 

W* L. Kirkpatjrick 

;i aa -ji jM^/«a«l 

i afonnrcox 


Kentucky \ 


tin. b. r. ma smn i iiiiii n i n iii im iiiii t 

W i th ¥t. apd 


Pepperel bleached tubing, fine 
count, linen finish 1 Q/» 

Per yard • • JL 2/ V 






Mens and Boys, wool and part 
wool sweaters, coat style or 


Each .. 


s, Peter Pan a 
Broadcloth, 36 In. wide, yd. 

Fast colors, Peter Pan and "| K|% 


Closely woven, regular 15c Q^ 
quality, yard — • • */ V 


Stevens crash all linen, bleached 
or unbleached with fancy IK- 
borders, per yard JLeJls 

Part linen toweling 
Yard • 



Unbleached, smooth evenly woven 
81 inch *AA*r 2^ef 


Ladies and girls fast colored print 
dresses. Our new spring styles 

sizes 7 to 52 



High grade quality, double back, 


extra long sleeves, full 
cut, each 




Satin striped, Jersey or 

Broadcloth — : — 

Per pair ? ..., 


Unbleached, extra fine count, 36 in. 


Per yard 

Chamhry or tiny check glng- Q" 
name, 32 in, wide, yard *. . . . eWL 

Silk Pongee, 39 in. 
wide, yard .......*»». 




Per yard 



Ladles and childrens- oxfords, one 
strap slippers, crepe soles, and 




fancy mean hose 

Mens high grade mercerized 



3 pair for 


Mens and boys dress 

Oxford! - 

Per pair 




Fancy, 40 inches wide 
Per yard .*...> 



Ladles extra quality, 25c 
quality ,P» P*n* 

-X ; - 



«t^ansgg«^M in^tjfc^^^jfc a ^%^ge, BMt^gB^M^B)^B) A BBBBBBVgBBB 

— *• 

■ " ■' ' 

mm .I ^ nunmn un.m. ■lujiiiw 1 1 

M f ' SM i mamim .m h—jl ') i »mww 

■ ■ » m, , m vm 

,ut,n}M wi.[\t,im..wiM.m 





BumumrroN, wwTuarr, thibsday rra, fr«» \m 

.1. I.ll.l-.ll 

1111 '■■ < ' ' — 

— " — ■ " 

' " ■■ " ■' 



will mi ccbbsb by ootbrn- 


may It 


bait? i«*T! 

An Hf «f t«M 

mi sastatt property it to have tut 
guilty party leave U tn front of hti 
At any rate thai Ui »h»» hep- 

to Deputy WMrtff w. b 

Cotton tarty Monday morning A 
Chevrolfi Own* had been report*! 
stolen foam lis parking place in 
front of the Liberty Th*» tr» In Gov- 
tngton iMt Friday night Loral of- 
ficers bad been on the look out for 
the car and Saturday morning Mr 
Cotton awokt to n no the car park- 
ed In front Of his home in Burling- 
ton. V 


An editorial to the Kentucky 
Times-Star last week bear* upon 
the topic of rumor monger* and 
states that the Government agen- 
cies are attempting to trail persons 
guilty of starting false rumors 
about banking Institutions in 
Northern Kentucky. 

It is a well known fact that a 
heavy penalty awaits any person 
guilty of making derogatory state- 
ments about a bank. Tremulous 
times exist at the present and ev- 
ery statement In regard to a bank 
ht literally packed with dynamite. 

In many Instances now a person 

X^rhSK he" after a *** fl**"- «" I"*" 
nocent remark, but it mignt be _^^ #-.— «--*«.i +„ v.,H<»«ir v w 

misinterpreted and start a damag- "SZJS^SL *J?^± ^ 

ON ■«nt i *■ 

boon* cotnenr bakkkt ball 


Saturday evening of this 
will find aU of the teams In the 
Boone County Church basket ball 
league playing their hut games of 
the regular, league schedule 


* 1 

m mm m mat to bb given 

get w aw_ » trv^wiASi esr^a a gf A/1ff1B) sT^gV 
^^ ■ ™ W|s> BtfBJ B BBBMW ••BWB %^w 



I - Deaths 1 

« i mmoM n << » » » i »»» in 


Mrs. Martha Gooch, aged seventy 
years, passed away Wednesday nlte 
at her home in Crescent Springs 

Saturday, where after appropriate 
services she was laid to rest by the 
side of her husband fti the local 
cemetery at that point. 

Mrs. Gooch Is survived by two 
daughters and one son, three grand 
sons and many other relatives and 

Funeral. Director Philip Taliafer- 
ro had charge of the funeral ar- 

ing run on some institution. Even 
a "run" of small proportions no 
matter how strong a bank may be 
hurts right now. It is at least a 
timely warning to keep "your trap 
shut" about a bank no matter how 
you may feel about it. 


The Burlington Hi School Tom- 
cats and Kittens marked up anoth- 
er victory against the Petersburg 
teams. The Kittens winning by a 
one-sided score 72 to 2 and the 
Tomcats ginning from the Peters- 

^e^lltS^h^d the Petersburg! "" «°J"F£. *fc *^ ** t Ce 
girls scoreless until the last quar- !j»»h to , bad health for some thru, 
ter when Edwards made a fle i d ]^eral services were co^ucted at 
goal, this being the only point that j £* ***** .^E^^J^ifX 
the Petersburg team made. Every j ~™* J^o-MjJ 

presence of a concourse of rela- 
tives and friends, Interment fol- 
lowing In the local cemetery. 

He Is survived by his widow, one 
son Kenneth Tanner, five daugh 


J. Angus Tanner, aged 67 years, 
passed away early Thursday morn- 
ing^athls home onthe^Price_pikfi^ ( ^fe^ 0ttr ,^' 


What promises to he a very in- 
teresting play Win be. given by the 
young folks of the Hebron Luther 
Leasrue at the Hebr o n and Florence 

high school auditoriums next week 
The date* have been set for Tues- 

cupy three weeks. The games this 
week will be played at Burlington. 

Last week the leading Petersburg 
team found no difficulty In keep- 
ing ther record clear although the 
Hebron five gave them some stiff 
opposition during the first half 
which ended in,a tie. However, the 
"Pete" boys steamed up in the final 
half to win by a 35-23 score. 

Belleview defeated Sand Run, 
while the Burlington Methodists 
set back the local Baptist fiver The 
score of the Belleview game was 
26-21, while the Burlington game 
was 34-18. 

Games This Week 

Petersburg vs. BuHittsvllle 

Burlington M. E. vs. Belleview. 

Sand* Bun vs, Hebron 

The Burlington Baptists have the 
bye. The standing of the teams 
finds Petersburg in first place, the 
Burlington Methodists In second, 
Hebron in third, Burlington Bap- 

n l 

der warty Bundm/ 

that a 

Mat tiaii 

BBBBB1 wppwjf 

near the Boone ©own ty Bat en the 
Dixie Highway about lam. A 
bank book h sl owint to his mother 
and which contained 111 00 was 

■»y»fi^ og% w»e •••*- ah we go 10 pnH 
no newa hat been learned of the 
cars whereabouts. 

player on the Kittens squad had a 
chance to play in the game some 
time, and every one shared equals 
ly In making a large score. The 
Tomcats and Petersburg Bull Dogs 
of the best games that 
With both teams playing a man to 
man defense it was haroVfor^ny 
one to make more than 12 points 
which was not done in this game 
—nine being the highest made. 
These were made by Hensley, who 
was put out on fouls, and was sub- 
stituted by Voshell, who showed up 
well. Although the Tomcats were 
the best goal shooters the fast 
passing and pivoting of the Pet- 
ersburg boys was what held the 
score down. 

In the nrsfc quatfcei the Tomcats 
made 7 points while the Petersburg 
boys made 5, but In the last half 
Petersburg made 14 to the Tom- 
cat's 17. The game ended with the 
Tomcats victorious, 19 to 24. 

Bill Cook was absent from school 
Monday on account of illness. Bill 
having had the misfortune of hav- 
ing a nervous break down after 
the game Friday night, which he 
was able to play in. Members of the 
teams and his classmates wish him 
a speedy recovery. 

The Old Fiddler's Contest was at- 
tended by a fair sized crowd con- 
sidering the weather. Fiddlers were 
present from many distant points, 
such as Plner, Florence, Lick Creek, 

lper, Waterloo- ancL 

Hash. Mr. Bicker taking part In the 
fiddling contest, and Mr. Benson 
accompanying the fiddles with his 
guitar In a very efficient manner. 
Special entertainment was offered 
by The Hay Makers, Alge's String 
Band and songs by Mr. Benson. The 
winners of the contest were as fol- 

Wm. Stephens,Hbick~Greek, 4str — 

John Bickers, Plner, 2nd. 

Q, L. Popham, Florence 3rd. 

leview tied, and Sand Run last. The 
games this week probably will not 
alter this standing. 

i Local News 


pastor of the Hebron and Hopeful 
Lutheran churches, is the author 

B^. of the play and those who have ^ depression. 


Prof. George Roberts head of the 
agronomy department of the Col- 
lege of Agriculture and leading 
soils authority In U. S. will discuss 

Ji- soils fertility and cr ot 

""at »™cona8f a,i - ^ 

Kittle Clore, Mrs. Genie McDuffee, 

Mrs. Geneva Arnold and Mrs. Ma-.,, . „, ,_.. 

bie Walton, seventeen *1g*andchil- j f^™^ ™ 

dren, two sisters four brothers and 

a host of relatives and friends. 

The pall-bearers were Jno. Clut- 
terbuck, Rufus Tanner, Ed. Baker, 
Carl Clutterbuck, Howard Tanner, 
and Leslie Baker. 

Funeral Director Philip Taliafer-, , . , , , . . . , . 

ro had charge of the funeral ar- CT0 »* «* datr y m*™ 1 * to be held 

school in Hebron on Wednesday, 
The dairy- feeding 
school in the morning will be fol- 
lowed by a discussion by Prof. 
Roberts on how the needed dairy 
crops can be grown. 

The above school planned In He- 
bron community program of work 
offers one of the best combination 





read It claim that it is a very clev- 
er production. This is only one of 
teveral plays that Rev. Haas has 
written. He also Is the author of 
a number of stories and books, the 
latest of which Is Just now coming 
off the press. 

The cast of this play will be 
found In an advertisement In oth- 
er columns. 

4 I M 1 1 ♦ M l M M 1 1 1 1 1 ♦ I MM * 

The will of the late Mrs. Carrie 
P. Rtddell, deceased, was read and 
probated In county court here Mon- 
day. J. Howard Huey, of Peters 
burg, was named by the testator as 
executor of the estate and will pro- 
ceed at once to settle the estate. 
Appraising of the estate was begun 
by G. 8. Kelly, D. R. Blythe and C. 
L. Cropper, appraisers. 


Walton Dempsey, Jr., grandson 
of Mr. and Mrs. Marce Riddell of 
this place and who has been quite 
ill with pneumonia is reported to 
be improving. 

In the county todate. It la hoped [ 
a large number of Boone county 
farmers will put the above date on 
their calendar and make plans to 


Boone county 4-H Club work 
started off big on a new and big- 
ger 4-H Club year on Tuesday and 
v Wednesday of this week according 
to County Agent H. It. Forkner. The 
first community club meetings 
were held at Union and Mt. Zion 
on Tuesday and Constance on 
Wednesday. Mr. E. E. Fish, field 
agent from the College of Agricul- 
ture was present at these meet- 
ings and assisted In planning the 
years program 

Trophies for outstanding -achievii^ 
ment and work during 1931 were 
awarded the Mt. Zl6n Eagles on 
Tuesday night and Corncrackers 
on Wednesday night. The Mt. Zion 
Eagles having won their trophy 3 
yean will retain it as permanent 
property of the ehtb. 

Miss Kate Kirkpatrick has re- 
turned to her home in Cincinnati 
after spending several days here 
with her mother, Mpa, Lavlnla 
Kirkpatrick. < 

Postmaster Everett HicLpan an- 
nounces that he has re <^ -^ noti- 
fication from the posta^'depart- 
ment at Washington that a change 
has been decided upon in rural 


Mr. Hickman says that the 
change will be effective April 1st 
and will eliminate route three en- 
tirely and that patrons on that 
route will be served by carriers now 
serving routes one and two. A. H. 
Jones, present carrier on route two, 
and Elijah S. Stephens, now car- 
rying on Toute three, will be the 
carriers, thus retiring Mrs. Pearl 
Hughes, widow of the late W. O. 

Hughea, who died lajt~faII7Trom 
the service. Mrs. Hughes had been 
serving the route vacated by her 
husband since his death. 

Mr. Hickman also stated that 
new bids will be received soon for 
the transporting of the star route 
mall from Grant to Erlanger, via 
Burlington. The bids already re- 
ceived for the carrying of the mail 
from Burlington to Erlanger wm 
not be considered In connection 
with the new route, It Is said, con- 
trary to the report published in 
these columns last week. 


— Or E. MeNeeh/r cashier of "the Olt- 
izens Deposit Bank, Belleview, la 
confined to his home with an at- 
tack of the grippe and since he has 
no assistant it became necessary' to 
import some clerical assistance. 

The Peoples Deposit Bank, of Bur- 
lington, was called upon and L. C. 
Beemon and G. S. Kelly of that in- 
stitution drove down Tuesday af- 
ternoon to assume Mr. McNeely's 
duties until he is able to be back 
at his post. Either Mr. Kelly or Mr. 
Beemon will remain at the Belle- 
view depository until Mr. McNeery 
I s entire l y recovered and suff ice It 

o say that the friends and custo- 
mers of the Citizens Bank will be 
well cared for In either instance. 

When the lovely ones of earth 
are called to join the throng of the 
Blessed, we, who are left feel a des- 
olation that cannot be expressed 
In words and mingled with this is 
a gladness that she who Is gone 
has entered Into joy that cannot 
be disturbed. 

Whereas, The Woman's Home 
and Foreign Missionary Society has 
met with such a loss In the death 
of our beloved and faithful sister 
Mrs. Fannie Tanner, therefore 

Resolved, That we desire 
press our ioviug appreciation 
the beautiful traits that made up 
her character and we offer our 
deepest sympathy to the bereaved 
family, who are deprived of her 
sweet presence and tender minis- 
trations, and with them we shall 
await the reunion, where there are 
no tears, no pain, only the joy of 
the Redeemed. 

Resolved, That a copy of these 
resolutions be sent to her family, 
to the Boone County Recorder and 

entered-favthe R ec ord Book. 

Mrs. Alice McGlasson, 
Mrs. Grace Graves,, 
Mrs. Grace Aylor. 

Hebron, Ky., JanTSlrTBW. 

Last Saturday night 100 
In the northern part of the 

ty mat at 

of farmers^ 
the name The Farmers* Alliance." 
The pmpuao of this organisation 
Is resist any knialaHon that Is In- 
jurious to the farmer and to en- 
courage such legislation that is 
beneficial, and to devise ways and 
means by which the coat of distri- 
bution of the farmers products can 
be reduced so that they can get 
the Lions share of the 
dollar and not a mere 
which they are now receiving. 
The farmers in this country num- 
ber thirty million, unorganized 
they are the most helpless and op- 
pressed people in all the land. 
United into one fighting mihtant 
organization for then* common 
welfare and the preservation of 
, their rights anct with the deter- 

, van 5^™!^^._^ ei y^?:_^t*ffl^tton and will to fight then- 
common enemies to. the last ditch, 
they can become and must become 
a i>otent powerful ofganfaMifckjtt. 
The hard times have struck the 
farmers a terrific blow. They were 
hit first and hit the hardest of any 
class of people, unless they unite 
and fight for their common good, 
they will be the last to recover anfi 
their recovery win be very slow. 

We will meet again next Satur- 
day night, February 9th at 8:00 p. 
m., fast time at the Movie Hall in 
Hebron. We want you there. We 
want 1000 there. Let us start the 
big ball rolling. Let our voice be 
heard throughout the land. Now 
is the time to act. Come with your 
neighbor, come with your griev- 
ance, come prepared to say your 
*p your do> aw panes is 
> right, our cause Is Just, wo wont 
your help. Signed 


Union neighborhood and now a 
resident of Erlanger, was in Bur- 
lington on business Tuesday. Mr. 
Clements made the Recorder office 
a call while here and the editor 
scarcely recognized him as he has 
gained 80 pounds since we last saw 
him. Ivan evidently Is not feeling 

Col. R. S. Crisler, well known 
Burlington blacksmith, has a very 
Interesting collection of old coins* 
which he was showing us last week. 
The "colonel" Is very proud of his 
collection, which contains some 
pieces of very ancient coinage. He 
values them at about one thousand 
dollars, he said. 

lost Sunday evening a front wheel 
ran *n* the car belon gin g to the 
Maurer brothers, of Burlington, 
causing the auto to overturn com- 
plete ty, landing In a hollow 
eral feet off the highway. The car 
was almost a complete wreck, al- 
though none of the occupants of 
the car were injured. The car was 
returned to the garage of Justin 
Dolph here Monday. 

re . • ul 

ri 441 CLUB 



John Thomas Dempsey, aged 76 
years, was found dead in bed 
Thursday morning, at the Thoma 
Hotel, Vine Street, Cincinnati, O., 
where he was making his home. Dz~ 
Kerns, Coroner of Hamilton Coun- 
ty, Ohio, pronounced death due to I' 
h^arT~dtsease. The remains were 
brought to the Taliaferro Funeral 


Community program meetings of 
farmers of Beaver, Big Bone, Un- 
ion and Verona communities will 
be held during the next two weeks. 
The meetings in the above com- 
munities will be held as listed be- 

Plans for 4-H club work In Boone 
co., for 1932 call for the largest 
and most progressive 4-H club pro- 
gram conducted todate, according 
to County Agent H. R. Forkner. The 
-program will be divided Into three 
parts, educational, economical and 
■recrcatlonarto - give club "members 
the full Advantage of a well round- 
ed program. 

The educational and economical 
part of the program are combined 
Into the production of crops, live- 
stock and poultry and home econ- 
omic work with special study on 
the agricultural problms involved. 
Each project carried by members 

p m. 

p. m. 
Beaver— S. B. Sleets, Tuesday, 
Home In Erlanger, and Saturday Feb. 9th, 7:00 p. m 
morning, after services, were inter- 
red in Verona, Ky., his old home. 
Mr. Dempsey Is survivled by sev 

13th, 1:15 

Big Bon e Frlday-Feb^ Sthr ^74001 is to demonstrate mora than ever 


The Boone County Woman's 
Club met Thursday afternoon Jan. 
28th with Mra. Clara and Neva Se- 

Sorry that situations were such 
that some of our members could 
not be present. However, those that 
did have the privilege of attending 
the meeting enjoyed the occasion 
very much. 

The presideai, m*.A, I,;;;-.; HsiSJ 
had charge of the meeting. 

The program consisted of songs 
and Readings as follows: 
Blest Be the Tie— by Club. 
Edmund Burke — Nannie Cason. 
Daniel Webster— Pearl Botts. 
Robert E. Lee— Clara O e far ee. 
Alexander Hamilton— Lulu Huey. 
Solo— "The Eye Is On the Sparrow" 
—Neva Sebree. 

The hostess served delicious re- 
freshments consisting of Angel 
food cake and custard. 

The club had the pleasure of 
having two visitors, Miss Estelle 
Huey and Mrs. Laura Sebree. 

Mrs. G enia Greene will be the 

hostess for the club in Fob. 

before the most scientific methods 
o^Tnanagemettt^ahoT produc^oh 
with complete records of all ex- 
penses and receipts. Each 4-H-er 
will in turn be a demonstrator of 
better farm and home practices. 

The recreational and social pro- 
grams will be a reward for good 

Veroha— Bank, Feb. 
p. m. 
These meetings represent friend- 
eral nieces and nephews, besides j h/ gatherings of farmers interested i work. Community contests, tours, 
many friends, iin coming together to discuss their } picnics, community, county, district 

local farm problems and to plan j and state affairs, demonstration 

John Maurer, of Belleview, has } agricultural community programs j and judging teams and other Im 
b ee n deiiv e xiug sume nice looking ' f work for the year. County Agent 


Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Cleek, Mr. J. 
C. Bedinger. Mr. Joel Gray, Robert 
Graves and H. R. Forkner attended 
th 30ln Annual Farm and Home 
Convention held at the University 
of Kentucky on last Wednesday, 
Jan. 2 7th. ~~ 

A splendid program on soils fer- 
tility, dairying and marketing 
problems was rendered. The Ken- 
tucky Jersey Cattle Club and the 
Kentucky Holsteln Cattle Club met 
following the afternoon session. Mr. 
J. F. Cleek was re-atected state 
vice-president of the latter organ- 

Miss Minnie Baxter, our very ef- 
ficient correspondent from Non- 
pariel Park, was a caller at this of- 
fice Tuesday morning. Miss Baxter 
has been on our staff for several 
years. She was accompanied bf 
Charles Beall, denizen of the BuT- 
littsvllle precinct. 

Alvin Stephens, Wallace Ryle and 
Thelma Aylor spent Sunday with 
Miss Virginia Ste p h en s o n, of Llm- 
aburg neighborhood. 

coal in Burlington during the past 
week. Franklin Clore is operating 
the truck. 

Mrs. Mary Latham, of Covington, 
is visiting her daughter, Mrs. L. A. 
Conner and Mr. Conner. 

Miss Kathryn Clore, of the Flor- 
ence High School faculty, was un- 
able to teach for several days last 
Week owing to illness. She return- 
ed to her post tins week.' 

The American Legion Boone Post 
No. 4 met at the Court House and 
held their monthly meeting Mon- 
day night 

H. R. Forkner urges 'all who are 
Interested to attend the meetings 

in their communities. 

Esquire B. C. Klrtley, of the Bast 
Bend community, was a caller at 
the Recorder office Monday after- 
noon. Mr. Klrtley reports that the 
recent heavy rains have .brought 
such a rapid rise in the river that 
he Is unable to reach his hom e to 
an auto. This is difficult to under- 
stand knowing that he drives a 
"Ford. M That's a "deep" one. 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Tanner, of 
Florence, ware visiting relatives 
Bats over the week-end. - 

porta nt events W^ of. special , ^ajL g O M JB a iff£ "g£" 

interest. The Northern w*niw«irv!r^««»A*E£D crop PRO 

4-H Club camp scheduled to be 
held July the 20th to the 30th will 
probably again be the largest and 
most successful camp to b e bald 
In Northern Kentucky. 

The 4-H Club training of the 
head, heart, health and hands 
helps to build strong and useful 
future farmers and Mtt»»w t»w» 

equipped . to moat the big ptokta ms 
of the next few years. Parents and 
leaders are urged to give their full 
support to the 4-H program. Ev- 
ery boy or girl between the agaa of 
tan and eighteen la ettg&rie to 
membership upon agreement to 
<*rry o*> jBjt>atjjiOjljBfO|aot work, 


Mr. Everett Ryle of Union R. D. 
threshed the past fall a ppro xima te -^ 
ly 50 bushels of lcspedeaa or Japan 
ck>ver seed. This Is the 'first com- 
mercial leapsdeaa seed crop to be 
produced to the county. Mr. 
has a large part of the above 
for Halo and to aetttng iL 
par hundred which Is 
lees than the regular market pries. 

Mr. and Mra. Shelby 
the sympathy or the 
toe death of I ■ ■ 

infant arrived 



: '^ m '■• ' J "" ■ 

■-£ y. . -^^Jfc... . L., ^ — ;. 

and more 
prosperity than w* have 
known. And If w have any wan 
wo wttf take greater precautions 
against *notbcr depression than 
WC did a«aln*t this one. 

The economic depression from 
which the United States is Just 
emerging Is the seventh major at- 
tack of "hard times" that this coun- 
try has been through In less than 
a hundred years. The people who 
are scared almost to death for fear 
that America can't come back are 
not a bit worse scared than were 
' the' same type of timid-minded 
folk In each of these, previous pan- 

But, as we all know, America 
came back after every one of them, 
and came back stronger than ever. 

The first great financial crisis 
was in 1837, when practically every- 
bank in the United States suspend- 
ed payment, half of the property 
of the entire nation was sold in 
bankruptcy proceedings and there 
was no work for anybody and no- 
body had any money. But we came 
back so strongly that in less than 
twenty years our national wealth 
had been multiplied by three. 

We came back from the crisis of 
1857, went through a terrific and 



Professor Thomas K\ Reed, direc- 
tor of the Department of Political 
Science cf~the Unllverslty of Mich- 
igan, has been making a study of 
rural local governments In the U 
8. and has come to the conclusion 
that there are too many of them, 
that they are too expensive and 
that they are out of date and un- 

In the early days, was 
a day's Journey to go ten miles 'to 
the court house and back, and a 
hardship on children to send them 
more than a mile to school, the na- 
tion needed seats of government 
and of education close to or in ev- 
-ery community. Professor Reed 
points out that it is no more trou- 
ble today to go sixty miles to the 
court house than it used to be to 
go ten miles, and believes that the 
answer is going to be found in the 
consolidation of counties and the 
elimination of superfluous town- 
ship governments, all of which will 
tend toreduce local taxation. 

The movement toward consoli- 
dating country schools and hauling 
school children from a radius of 10 

of the IMttwaa 

r»iu* u .t«< i ■ < mag tar * t*ay tat 
a* given im* wwm 

Mr and Mr* JOho Of* M Mil 
and Mr and Mr*. 


Lutheran Laaaue officer* 
fleeted 1**t Ttiundsy n*** 
dent Robt Orate* 
Malta Ktddt41 and 
Albert* Baker. 

■dwin Walton returned M> oohool 
at Lexington last wewk, 

John end Homer Baker, of Lad- 
low, spent Sunday here with their 
mother, MM. N«ra Baker. 

* A meeting was held here last Sat- 
urday night to organise an assoc- 
iation of farmers. The purpose of 
this association will be to take up 
farm problems end work together 
for the general good of farmers. 
Another meeting will be held next 
Saturday evening at 8 o'clock at 
the Hebron Mov'.e EaU and every 
farmer In the north end of the 
county Is urged to De present. 


devastating Civil War and 

much more than doubled our na- or 15 miles to a good, centrally lo 
tional wealth in the course of six- cated, graded school, is growing all 
teen years. Then we had the panic over the country. .The little one- 
of 1873 and that was followed by ^room school-house isjsurvival from 
another great revival that . again primitive times; it was picturesque 

doubled our national wealth, until 
the panic of 18937 We came back 
from that one richer than before, 
and we did the same thing after 
the crisis of 1907 and of 1920. Ev- 
erybody knows how rapidly our 
wealth Increased between 1921 and 
1929, how^ prosperous everybody 
was in those fat years. 

There is only one way to foretell 
the future, and that Is by studying 
the past.. It Is as certain as any- 
thing can be that we are coming 
out of the present crisis toward a 

but on the whole inefficient, Prof. 
Reed thinks. 

We don't expect to see such rad- 
ical changes in our time as Prof. 
Reed thinks will come eventually, 
but we are inclined to agree with 
him that, taking the country as a 
whole, the cost to the taxpayers of 
local government is out of all pro- 
portion to the needs, and that one 
way of reducing this would be to 
reduce the number of local govern- 
mental units and make each one 
cover a larger territory. 

W 1 1 I I I I I I I I I t 1 T ' t**-«-* ' t i. «. i t .. i .. t. . ii l i i ii l ii ti i t .i H ii l i »4 .i l ii t .i t - *» « fc i t»l <ilii | 'i t"t"l»l-K"> 

The Family Garden 

'♦« 1 M I I 111 Hfrl i) II I I H M* " '■ | " l , » i t "'"'"'"'"»" t " t " tlli " i l * , i " i, *' t,,| "»' < ' ,t " t,,t ' ,M 


By John S .Gardner. Ky., College 

of Agriculture 

Budgets have long been impoi- 
production programs; take, for 
example, the motor car manufac- 
turers. They decide first what their 
reasonable field of buyers is, and 
wich details as spending power, 
the probable amount of old car re- 
placement, the extent of new high- 
ways, and the effect of new-model 
appeal. This total Is then distrib- 
uted among the various price-fields 
and, having made allowance for 
some unforseen new business, pro- 
duction is arranged for according- 
— y-g ardener may- w ell m a ke jhts 

cabbage, tomatoes, beans, and 
roasting ears, a reasonably close 
estimate Is easily possible. . 

Cabbage, come first. Assuming 
that a head constitutes^ serving, [ 

Ivan Ryle and family spent Sun- 
day with Robert Ay lor and family. 
F. L. Scott and wife and Joseph 
Stephens and wife visited Hugh 
Stephens and family Wednesday. 
It was Mr. Stephens' birthday. 
^ W. D. Kelly and family and Joe 
Stephens and wife were guests of 
J. C. Kelly and wife, Sunday. 

•Mrs. Alice Clore called on Mrs. 
Lou VanNess Sunday afternoon. 

Marbles is the leading game here 

Edson Maurer and Mr. William- 
son, of Burlington, called on Ar- 
thur Blythe and family Wednesday 

Hubert Clore and family spent 
Friday night and Saturday with 
Wilbur Acra and family. 

Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Dolph visited 
J. E. Hodges and Mr. and Mrs. Ber- 
nard Hodges, Sunday. 

Several ladies called on Mrs. 
Jesse Wttsdri Sunday afternoon. 

J. H. Walton and family and C. 
W. Craig and family spent Sunday 
with Geo. Walton and family. 

Mrs. Hubert Ryle spent Thursday 
with Chas. Bodie and family. 

Miss Blanche Hodges spent last 
week with her aunt Ilvs. Lena Win- 
gate. Mrs: Wingate has been poorly. 
Mrs. Chas. Dolph and husband 
spentune evening iast week with 
Mrs. Lou VanNess and son Joe. 

Mrs. Jesse Wilson spent Wednes- 
day night with Mr. R. T. Stephens 
and family, 

Mrs. Alice Palmer spent Wed- 
nesday afternoon with Mrs," J. A. 

Quite a change in the weather 
and the river Is rising considerably. 
The Aid met with Mrs. B. W. 
Clore Thursday. Several were pres- 
ent. Next meeting Jn East Bend 
with Mrs. Isabelle McMurray. 

Several from here attended the 
sale of J. W. Ryle at Waterloo Sat- 
Ivan Ryleand family are enjoy 

Winona, Mf »nd Mtt ()v« Ana. 
Mr* Wm Or«»»*. Mr and Mr* R 

K HLa*pn*Mv*j AWl 9MT •no Mr* M 

M Oarnett and 

p\|T)n§T «w^^Wd *H Wi We^W tw*B- B* 

O. Marshall and ta»Uy 

This sertb* wtahet to make a eor 
reetton Gordon Chlpley visited his 
uncle Clarence Chipeay 

Wm and Boyd Mohoney 
Saturday •eentag !«*•*« of this 

Rev. Brown wife and dau*ht*r 
had as guests Sunday Mr. and Mrs 
Jerry Fowler and daughter of He- 
bron. . -L 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hebetrett 
called On her mother Mrs. Ida 
Watts Saturday evening. 

The Live Wire Class had eleven 
members and one visitor at their 
class meeting Sunday 

If you want to read write to The 
Personal Readers Service Bureau. 
Thornton Watts Manager, Burling- 
ton R. D. 3. Box 143 and get full de- 

Mr. Robert Glbbs was a business 
caller at Falmouth Saturday. 

whe Ha* *•#* giving 

ha* found ***• 

farmer* In Bonw swot eapojiiet 
man at any time in U* to foBto 
that t>* has bwrn giving feoet 4o« 
nooftratkms as a part Of the ** 
tension activities of the, eettat* 
Mr Silierda report* the us» this 

**t« tin* ***»M wrm mm "* *. 

*>«** ew»U fto« it kn pa* nmf 

km it p*HW*i 

tfaatr own «p***f *w*jn«** re. 

•«*1 I to 

Ha I wtU ho iisMttmUd to 

o t wa h '** oom o ot of taboo** §rww- 
»t* »ho era wultnc M test feo ta- 
mti m iOMgartMift with their 
own ana npoft t* w a*r|»wwwHw 
Station. Soad may So obtainwi thro 
fruity agoota, or by wrMlng to 

and keeping In mind that the first hig^ a new radio. 

Quite a few of our fol*s attend- 
ed the funeral cl Mr. Louden at 

ottdget, botbi»*ave labor in pro- 
ducing what he ordinarily grows, 
and to Increase that amount with- 
out Increasing either his garden 
apace or the extent of bis en- 
deavor, for both are possible if 
plnpwinp is done. 
~ff garden space Is fixed, thaway 
to begin is to measure It, and make 
a map, In which are shown low, 

perennials and any other feature 
that is likely to affect the veget- 
able*. Short rows and odd cor- 
ners should be noted, for these 
may be used for radishes, lettuce, 
garden herbs and the like, leaving 
the long rows for the staple crops. 
Such a plan shows the gardener 
what is the size of his "factory." 

Next, should be ascertained what 
•win be the "demand." An Ideal 

cabbage may reasonably be cut 
June 1, and that cabbage cutting 
may continue several weeks after 
frost, a- Quite exact number of 
plants to be set may be arrived at. 
The interval, June 1 to November 
1, is 23 weeks. Allowing 4 heads 
per week, 92 heads are needed. 
Let's say 106. 

As every gardener knows, how- 
ever, setting 70 plants in the be- 
ginning of the season does not end 
the matter; he must have several 
ages of pl ants to set , or he must 
use several varieties. 

As an ordinary "cabbage bud- 
get" the following Is suggested: 

Belleview, Thursday. 


March 1 to 15, set 50 plants of the 
so-called "frost-proof" kind; of 
these 25 to be Early Jersey Wake- 
field, and 25 Copenhagen Market. 
This is simply for June, July and 
About April 1, sow a packet of 

one of Drumhead or of Glory, and 
when the seedlings are large 
enough to handle, set 25 of each. 
These constitute the cabbage for 
the rest of the fresh cabbage sea- 
son. Next week the balance of the 
year's cabbage requirement will be 
discussed, as also that of the other 

county. Many fanners are butch- 
ering hogs and offering to sell sur- 
plus meat. 

More attention to fruit growing 
will be given in BoycTcotmty this 
year, due In part to the good crop 
last year. 

Low prices have caused a sus- 

^rden pro vide! vegetables in co r - i pension 01 hug f e eding hi Fulton 

rect amount, for each day in the •« --■••- 

year. Although there are "stand- 
ard" specifications of how many 

times a week certain vegetables 
_abjaiWLbe served, and. though these 

are valuable guides .to proper diet, 

the family's tastes should have 

acme consideration, ant each one 

may work out the fine details of 
_ttj budget. Generally it isadvisa- 

fflfr fa ft* *ume that duri ng the time 

they may be served freihT2Tserv- 

ings a week is reasonable, and 

during canned-vegetable tune, 12 

TO forsee la detail just how 

moajr of the leaser vegetables 
i jSjffW M *" '***** tht t V >ar t hr "UK h 

if difficult, but forf the staples. 

Mr. and Mrs. Will Sebree spent 
Friday with Mr. and Mrs. Ransom 
Ryle, on the Petersburg pike. 

Mrs. C. O. Portwood and Mrs. 
Wm. Bagby are proud to say that 
they are first In this neighbor- 
hood to have "baby chicks" in 1932. 
• Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Brown, Jr., 
__w-girVat their home, — 

Many people from here attended 
the funeral of Mr. Emmett Louden 
Thursday, and the family have our 

Mrs. Wm. Rector is Improving 
this week. 

Miss Ethel Mae Snow spent last 
Thursday night with Miss Betty 

I suppos e we are all glad t hat 
no one will have to suffer from 
thirst for a while. 

Edward Stephens has been hav- 
ing the croup the past week. 

Mr. Jesse L. Bagby attended the 
B. Y. P. U. Social at Willie Huey's 
Thursday night. 

Miss Frances Sebree entertained 
the young folks of this neighbor- 
hood with a Rook party Saturday 
night which was enjoyed by all. 

There was a big crowd at J. W. 


Frank Goin purchased a fine 
terim of black horses the past Week 
from a party near Warsaw. 

Johnnie Easton, and family, of 
Verona, have rented the Henry L. 
Tanner farm near Hopefulg church 
and will move to it in the near 

Mrs. Addie Hutchinson, of John- 
son City, Tennessee, Is enjoying a 
visit with relatives* at Erlanger, 
and also with her brother A. S. 
Lucas, of Florence. 

The many friends regret to hear 
of --Lloyd Osborn being on the sick 
list the past week. 

Mr. and Mrs. C lifford Tanner 
(nee Rosie Dringenburg) are re- 
ceiving congratulations over the 
arrival of a little daughter at the 
Booth hospital Thursday. Mrs. Tan- 
ner is in a serious condition at this 

Many people of this community 
attended the funeral of Angus Tan- 
ner Saturday afternoon which was 
held at Hopeful church. 

The many friends of Miss Fran- 
ces Blankenbeker are glad to hear 
she Is recovering from a surgical 
operation which she underwent a 
few weeks ago at St. Elizabeth hos- 

Harry Barlow and wife have rent- 
ed Mrs. Mollie Rouse's farm at 
Gunpowder, and will move to it in 
the near future. 

Mrs. Paul Renaker entertained 
at dinner Thursday Rev. Wllford 
Mitchell and family, of Winches- 
ter, Ky., and J. G. Renaker,, of Flor- 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Goln will 
move this week to the farm they 
recently purchased near Warsaw. 

New neighbors are coming to our 
rnrnmnn l ty . W e ex tend trr-ghMfrrerrr 
*» hearty welcome and invite them 
to attend our churches and join our 

Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Miller enter- 
tained Friday evening with a six 
o'clock dinner Paul Renaker and 
family and Jack Renaker and fam- 


A purebred cow owned by Forrest 
Reeves of Henry county produced 
545.6 pounds of butterfat last year, 
according to John V. Hood, test- 
er for the Shelby-Henry Dairy 
Herd Improvement Association. 
Her butterfat sold for an average 
of 30 cents a pound, and her total 
return to her owner was $196.71. 
Deducting $82.20/ the cost of her 
feed, left an income above feed of 

Improvement A**oe*Uon 
Certified seed of Nik • 
tobaoeo may bo obta i n e d by errlt- 
in* to the Association at Lexing- 

winter of at Moot IS bawn boa** 

for th* r*itpn~ of curjni *stra '«♦ Department of agtenomy, a*- 

fanrv country baemi t)» of Ihee* pOrtmeht Station, Loottgton. A 

boxes makwi poeidble the euHot of list of ' • f 

prime bacon from hogs weighing 

Mb pound* or lea* The common 

<ype of cure ti used for bacon from 

heavier hogs. 

There also Is unusual interest hi 
country cured hams, smoked *au$- 
age and the canning of meat. Meat 
to being canned on many farms 
this year for the first time. Can- 
ning Is being favored by home de- 
monstration agents as a method of 
at often be- 
comes stale at butchering time, 
such as lom, spare ribs and neck 


A meeting for all persons inter- 
ested in raising turkeys will be held 
at the Experiment Station at Lex- 
ington March 9th. Various prob- 
lems encountered in producing the 
big birds will be discussed, includ- 
ing marketing, disease control, 
breeding, 1 feeding, etc. 

Prof: F. ~E. Mussehl, of Nebras- 
ka, will speak twice, discussing the 
general subject of turkey raising in 
the morning, and the control of 
blackhead and other diseases In 
the afternoon. Whether it has paid 
to hold-turkeys off the Thanksgiv- 
ing market and the trend in prices 
will be the topic of Prof. Dana G. 
Card of the markets department 
of the Experiment Station. Robert 
White, of Bourbon county, will tell 
how he raises 500 to 800 turkeys a 
year, and Dr. J. Holmes martin is 
to discuss the possibilities in the 
production and sale of good breed- 
ing stock. 


That Improvements are going 
forward on the farmsteads of the 
state and nation. Is Indicated by 
the fact that the College of Agri- 
culture of the University of Ken* 
tucky distributed, upon request, 
569 building plans last year. These 
plans went into 79 Kentucky coun- 
ties and 30 states and Canada. 

County farm agents reported 1,- 
001 Kentucky farms on which 
buildings other than dwellings 
were constructed or remodeled' last 
year from plans furnished by the 
College of Agriculture. A total of 
1,271 buildings were involved on 
the 1,001 farms, Including 175 dairy 
barns, 88 hog houses, 626 poultry 
houses, 75 silos, and 308 other 
buildings. In addition, county egts. 
assisted 104 families with house 
inarming problems, and S3 new 
dwellings were built and 80 others 
remodeled according to plans fur- 
nished by the eoUege. 

The agricultural engineering 
section of the College of Agricul- 
ture has prepared 144 sets of all 
kinds of farm buildings and equip- 
ment plans, as an aid to farmers 
who desire to construct new build- 
ings or remodel old ones. These 
include plans for dairy barns, hog 
houses, apple houses, tobacco barns 
poultry houses, dwellings, silos, 
and other farm buildings and 

The county home agent, assist 
ed by inember*~of~-th£_hQmjeroajk 
ers' Clubs, is maklng~a aurvey-of 
water systems and sanitary condi 
tions on Clark county farms. 

Green Bros., Grayson county 
farmers, are feeding 81 steers a ra- 
tlon of clover hay, corn stover, corn 1 Ledford, of Lexington. 

Ryle's sale Saturday afternoon. 

We are glad to hear that Mr. R. 
O. Ryle Is improving at this writ- 
ing. 1 L_ 

Wm. Bagby and son Jesse spent 
Sunday with Mr* Bailie -Byte*-— 

Miss Lena Stephens and Miss 
Hallie Stephens called on Mr. and 
Mrs. E. P. Ryle Sunday afternoon. 
«- i 


Mrs. Lula Presser, of Walton, 
was the guest Friday of her sister 
Mrs. Lawrence Pope and family. 

Mrs. Minnie Bradford had for 
her guest the past week her mother 
Mrs. Anna Beemon, of Hopeful. 

Mrs. Fannie Clutterbuck, of Nor 
wood, Ohio, was called here Wed^ 

Angus Tanner: 

Tom Owens, who has been work- 
ing at Elkins, Term"., arrived home 
Wednesday for a short visit with 
his iamily. 

Miv. Eva^OSborn. Mrs. Rufus 
Tanner and Mrs. Robert Brown en- 
joyed a delightful visit with Mr.s. 
SaUie Highhouse and mother, ol 
Ludlow, Tu es oay. 

The dance~glveh Wednesday ev- 
enlng by Mr. and Mrs. Thomas 
Carpenter and daughter Ruth, was 
greatly enjoyed by a number of 
their friends. 

Mrs. Harry Dinn of the Dixie 
Highway, is the first of the com- 
munity to have 30 little chicks. t 


To Reverend Haas, the Hebron 
Choir. Dr. Nunnelley, W. A Bul- 
lock, Underiaxer, ana the many 


The College pi Agriculture will 
broadcast the following farm ra- 
dio program from the University 
of Kentucky extension studios of 
WHAS the week of February 6th. 
Each program will begin at 12:45, 

central-stan dard tim e . — — 

February 8— Tobacco market. 

Kentucky as a pasture state, E. 
N. Fergus. 
February 9— Tobacco market. 

Making a new pasture, E. N. Fer- 
February 10— Tobacco market. 

Management of the established 
pasture, E. N. Fergus. 
February 11 — Tobacco market. 

Pastures as economic producers 
of feed, E. N. Fergus. 
FebruaryB|2— Tobacco market. 

What Rrm folks are asking, L. 
C. Brewer. 



Promoting the growing of at 
least 8,000,000 acres of alfalfa, les- 
pedezaj sweet clover and soybeans 
on Kentucky farms, Is the crops 
program of the College of Agricul- 
ture, University of Kentucky. This 
includes a million acres of each 
alfalfa, sweet clover an d soybeans, 

Profitable farming In this state 
requires one acre of legumes to 
four acres of other crops, the 
agronomy department of the Col- 
lege points out. The 1924 census 
shows that there were only one 
acre of hay and pasture crops to 
33 acres of other cultivated crops 

Unprofitable yields have caused 
a reduction of wheat growing to 
less than 200,06(1 aeres ~4n~ Ken«_. 
tucky. Nitrogen is primarily the 
limiting element In the yields of 
wheat and corn, and to at present 
determining fee acreage of these 
crops. Experts believe that greater 
Increase in crop yields and more 
wide-spread benefit will come 
with' the adoptio n o f ne w^farm 
practices In the growing of leg- 

County agents report that ap- 
proximately 500,000 acres of hay 
and pasture crops have been added 
in the state In the past five years. 


In S8 counties having~fa rm aggat§T 



Reports are being received from 
farmers who tried growing a new 
variety of tobacco called No. 5, 
developed at the Experiment Bta- ,. y r „ 1r , , „, rH 

tlon of the University of Kentucky. ' J 6 "; ***» ■S^L°! B ?2S? 

_,v,„ ___ ■■ i_ , ^.^Ti. „i„«— ,„j tZ, t grass, redtop, lespedesa and other 

The particular merit claimed for • • weM *l own K ln naature mix- 
this variety was its higher degree * " u - "' 4 

of resistance to black-ropt-rot r , _ ., _ „ . 

than any bf the othe r varieties Pre 4 1n ^ p ^£^fe p ^ m ff! : J T?^ 
viously introduced by the Exeprl- &2?|^ft£2?tJ2£j%£ 
ment Station. 4 other legume crops combined. This 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Clore and 
son Wilton, Mr. Howard Ledford, 
Miss Conna Lou Crutcher and Mr. 
Burnam Roberts spent last Thurs- 
day evening Wife Mr. and Mrs. Al 

cob meal and cotton teed meal, 

Mr, and Mrs. V. L. Lang, of titer 

friends who were so helpful to us 
during the Illness and death of our 
dear mother, Mrs. Fannie Tanner, 
we take this means of extending to 
them onr 

Mrs. Hattle Goodridge 

Mrs. Ida Watts. 

Returns from the tests made by 
farmers Indicate that No. 5 fre- 
quently grows more rapidly in the 
plant bed, and begemes establish- 
ed in the field more quickly, fre- 
quently requiring less resetting. In 
soils infested with black root-rot 
No. 5 out-yielded other varieties, 
but In other soils It gave about the 
figmp ylflfl, nr In pome cases some- 

162,000 acre* oT~"loybeans were 
grown last year. The sweet clover 
acreage in 65 counties totaled 42,- 
964. Approximately 1,000 farmers 
sowed 5,000 acres of alfalfa last 

is a profitable crop for pasture, hay 
and seed. It will grow on poor land 
and often makes a crop when noth- 
ing else will. It is now being grown 
in practically every county in the 

Jackson county farmers sold 
gfiO^turkeys during the Xm a s holi- 
days at 18 to 25 cents a pound. In- 
terest is growing in good poultry. 

T. H. Hogge has surveyed a drain- 
age system on his own Rowan-co., 
farm that will require 2,500 feet of 


what less than some other varie- 

Because of the regular stand and 
exceptional uniformity of type No. 
grow e rs ~Teparted it easier to 
grade, 14 equally efov, and 7 hard- 
er to grade than th«r own variety. 
Thirty -seven reported the quality 
of No. 5 better, 11 reported it equal 
to, and 10 reported it poorer than 
their own. Several farmers sug- 
gested that the cause of the poor- 
er quality was In cutting too green. 
Tests at the Experiment Station 
indicate that No. 5 should be ripe 
before cutting, to get the. best 
quality and weight. 
- — In ans w er to fee question a y 

Mr. and Mrs. James Pettit en- 
tertained in honu r uf Mr. - 
birthday anniversary last Sunday. 
Those present were Mr. and Mrs. 
P. J. Allen, of Florence, Mr. and 
irfrsrHn P. Utz, and daughter Mary, 
and this scrbe and wife. A bount- 
iful dinner was served at the noon 
hour which consisted of all of the 
delicacies of the season and was 
greatly enjoyed by all present. 

N. A. Zimmerman and Jas. Pet- 
tit sold their tobacco on the Car- 
roll ton market last week and are 
very well pleased wife the prices 

J. O. Richards and wife, of Cov- 
ington, called oh Mr. and Mrs. R. 
g. Tanner last Sunday evening, 








MhM to tm v 


W*w m*i talk 

vr lUUnt l«t*liM«r I tt t Ml Of «h» 

ntrttm } 


r*op«l«f optoloii baa 
th* idem that toe eefrUs 
nave been freed tetatle*; Tet» M 

a matter of fwft, never be*** haw 
th*y, eenetltuting the balfc Of all 
Ultimate pomumw, born* a b*a, 
tor hidden wed at taxation. This 
lg due to * eanttmiai u c u oa n of tin 
dtoeloMd, arbitrary, pyramkl-o»er 
allowances for tun added to ibt 
price of •ttfytfalat on each stop 
from raw material to tlM final re- 
tall Bale. It ha* been estimated that 
at least twenty-five per cent Of 
the high cost of living la eauaed by 
this process so difficult to trace. 

About 10.000,000 persona, 1 out 
of every 13, dartre their rapport 
wholly or In part from the rartous 
governmental units. The growth of 
Bureaus, divisions, boards and com- 
missions Is astonishing when only 
the Federal rolls are considered. 
When taxpayers realize that much 
the same multiplication of public 
functionaries Is going on In the 
State and local governments, it Is 
not surprising that they demand a 

Why do we need so much gov- 
ernment? To enforce the laws? 
Why not scrap ,50 per cent of the 
laws ? We ha ve nearly 2,000 , 000 la ws 
and regulations. This woul&r~SQir 
leave us 1,000,000. 

Taxes are so cleverly hidden that 
it would be impossible to trace 

and mmm* «« #n mm 

ft to th* sowBaaltoto to tbesrta* en 
it* rw *rm> latt baft abaat the 
toihy™ TWft baby 

ftrtt; Baby Ut 
Ma a too busy atwndlnf to fc» own 
affairs to bother about the earn- 
fort of any one aBaa— and, he*a at- 

e»4*wey flp*rvi *w WWW ^^*We*J^e*P ••" , "' 

to their own busfnea* we'd aeon 
have a better race of people ' 

Bex*md- A baby la J out a dHre«tt»e 
tract , an air compartment, and a 
minute, nervoua bundle, with a 
water-cooled motor. 80 long aa ha 
U comfortable he will not kick up 
a row. Mo respectable baby will tol- 
erate a safety-pin boring Into his 
unblllcal region, nor will he fall to 

Wm- lens ^-pfwPI Wm ^fw^mWmm% 

ip. f^BplwWwWWp^ ftp 'wUH lw 

Mn iMfis) MWin WwlkbJ Al\l 

titan yeti de Treat now wHb 

•Wk t*st • *-■ *-- Mill^ •mmMMB' 

m niTu hmqf imej imejpw ^j*^*^^ 

wfien he baa eee**gn, and ae ■ ea w 
evwy time mtt donl art* htm to 
lake mcane, wbonet*>r be lets ge r 
the instant for etoatng the safe* 
Of court* h«t jum luie you, and 

^a., t Ja iih fcMiii m ^^*hdlb ■*kA«*a«ViBMh,SV ; SeaUaS ft Si 

wiTOia UY9T -sum tHMaaw foaa •*» 
you do; than trouble eoaaaa, ■»*»- 
keenest of lodgment to In 
when to stop 
Lastly: Maybe ym» bare oat of 

take care of the baby yourself it's 
a religious duty of yours to care for 
your own Sash and blood. A worth- 
while parent will entrust the 
to no alien hands. 

br at thai 

Mr and Mm «nb«rl Tewefl. of 

WHI' wff ' a , (P* ■ ^w^^^e ^^^^H 

bfra Courtney Kelly 
Isoa In Um BMMBbem of 

the aar* 

activity in 
We do, how- 
ximate totals 
at fairly 
total federal, 
es are 



them Individually 
step we take and e 
life awake or aslee 
ever, know the ap; 
and can therefore 
correct results. T) 
state, municipal am 
In excess of il4,000,i 
ly. That requires the full time la- 
bor for 10,000,000 heads of families 
working for $5 a day, which means 
that out of every three heads of 
families the full time of one is re- 
quired to govern the other two. 

No problem Is of superior im- 
portance to the citizens of the U. 
S. Who are bearing the burden of 
taxes, than the control and ad- 
ministration, of national and local 
public expenditures. This is a crit- 
ical hour in our history. In spite of 
all our present difficulties we are 
standing in the shadow of In- 
creased burdens of taxation. 
— Crreatrriu mbers o f -out— eitizensr 


last week. 

a „„ ., ii mm 

Lineman for the 
tral Electric Company are at 
lot to improve the light end power 
service here by putting to aomc 
ftaw transform*™ and new Wire, 
They also have removed several 
trees that were sa id to have been 
an Impediment to service. 

Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Ute and fam- 
ily -spent Sunday with W. B. Cot- 
ton and family. 

Chamber. A Grabbs 

Tit M 


M a »MHM i Mii ii n ii nn*nnnHH" 

F. W. KaaMbmowt A Son, Inc. 

-Rock <rf AfW 


Mrs. W. C. Arnold was the Thurs- 
day guest of Mr. and Mrs. Claude 



New York has been so thick with 

gloom that we have had to carry 

flash-lights at mid-day. Men talk 

about "thirty years of bad business" 

system" and "the end of the gold 
standard, - ** etc. 

Millions of dollars la cash o,vc 
hidden in safety deposit vaults. 

Since all the authorities have 
proven wrong, and one man's judg- 
ment Is as good as another's. I ven- 
ture to publish my little guess as 
to what Is and what is not going 
to happen. 

It has been-the-reeord of history 
that times of great tribulation re- 
sult in the removal of great abuses. 

Said Lincoln In 1864: "At the end 
of three years' struggle, the na 
tion's condition Is not what either 
party, or any man; devised or ex- 
pected. God alone can claim it. 
Whither it is tending seems plain. If 
God now wills the removal of a 
great wrong, and wills, that we of 
the North, as well as you of the 
South, shall pay fairly for our com- 
plicity in that wrong , impartial 
Justice will find therein new cause 
to attest and revere the justice and 
goodness of God." 
Tf the Civil War had ended jqnick^ 

the peoples of every nation to real- 
ize the two fundamentals which 
were set forth convincingly in Sir 
George Uui$hs book, Tas Way to 


1. We are compelled to realize 
that the old-time linsular t na- 
tionalistic thinking is out of date 
In a world which has been shrunk 
to a neighborhood. No nation can 
prosper unless all -nations prosper. 
Tariffs and reparations and inter- 
national jealousies are shackles on 
trade and mean less prosperity for 
us all. - 

Mrs. Henry Siekman and little 
daughter were visiting at the home 
of B. E. Aylor and wife last Wed- 
nesday. A 

Mr. and Mrs. Ott kogers and son 
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. 
Willis Rogers. 

Shelby Cowen and wife spent the 
week-end with Mrs. Laura Martin 
and family. 

however, still share the delusion 
that, because they are not taxed 
directly, they are taxfree. What- 
ever may be the conclusions with 
reference to the shifting of partic- 
ular taxes; the tact remains that 
they are absorbed into all the pores 
of the body politic. Taxes enter In- 
to everything we «at &&& wear* 
They ride on your train ticket; 
they share your automobile seat; 
they are hidden In every highway; 
and are pajt^of^Bverr structure in 
which we live and move, and have 
our being; they are a part of our 
food and woven Into the fabric of 
our garments. They are as present 
as the atmosphere, and seem to 
most of us as invisible as the air. we 

If a system of direct taxes could 
be applied all along the line, keep- 
ing so far as possible, the cost of 
government directly before the 
taxpayer rather than concealing 
It behind a multitude of invisible 


pear in the individual's budget and 
which eat away his income with- 
out his knowledge, he would most 
certainly become speedily tax-con- 

About one-fourth of our income 
is taken for public purposes. It 
means that there Is that much less 
for the individual to spend or save 
as he would. It means practically 
"Thafryeu work 13 weeks —of- eaeh 
year for the government. If, In- 
stead of computing our taxes, we 
were drafted into public service; 
if taxes were paid in personal ser- 
vices rather than through imper- 
sonal and invisible exactions, how 
carefully we would examine pro- 
posals for enlargements, and how 
vigorously we would Insist upon 
efficient and economical adminis- 
tration of public revenuesl 

It is said that taxation directly 
costs th e 
of a new Ford car each year; lndl- 

ly it would have settled nothing. 
It dragged through four weary 
years, but it abolished slavery. 

If the present depression had 
been easily cured no good would 
have come from It. It js so bad, so 
world-wide, that It is compelling 

2. If trade la once, freed^ Itpjtl - -jfoUce- is hereb y g iven that Sld- 

these shackles, including the worst, 
which Is international suspicion, 
the future has possiblities beyond 
our wildest dreams. The consump- 
tive power of humanity is unlim- 
ited. Even In the most advanced 
nations the standard of living Is 
still low. There are potential mar- 
kets enough to keep all our re- 
sources employed, and to make all 
of us well to do. 

I, therefore, am optimistic, not 
because this is a minor depression 
but because It Is so very serious, so 
world-wide, so packed with suffer- 
ing for everybody. 
Before it Is finished we shall be 




muhmmu i i i hm iii h mm M i l i um ■»•»»«♦ 

-■- -- - __^^^— —— — — — »i»»i-«iihiiii» , 

>JL i ..JLJ !' L..-J" l !W» 

Mm i m i una iii mmi i 

Dr. Howard Kirtley 


Is now located opposite Bank Building 

Florence, Kentucky 

Using latest technique also N. C. M. Service 

Formerly with Dr. W. D. Scripture 

Aurora, Indiana 

t 1 1 II 1 1 rirr- f rri-iTt i mi iii un i t 


A Strong Batik 



compelled to effect international 
economic reforms that we never 
should have considered in prosper- 
ous times. 

And when we do get business go- 
ing again our prosperity will amaze 



, Dairying adds $16,0X10,000 an- 
nually to the JoQcomes of Kentucky 
farmers, points out the College of 
Agriculture, University of Ken- 
tucky in announcing that It will 
offer two short '~~ecrarsei lo~tl»~in^ 
terest of developing this important 

During the period of 1921 to 
1920, the Ice cream business of the 
state grew from an annual out- 
put of 780,000 gallons to 3,106,000 
gallons. Kentucky ranks second 
only to Texas among the southern 
states in the volume of ice cream 
I n ra t e o f In crease 
durinr the last few years Ken- 
tucky leads. 

Nearly half of the product of the 
half-million dairy cows in Ken- 
tucky Is consumed in the form of 
milk. Market milk, therefore, rep- 
resents a large and important part 
of the dairy Industry. Those who 

The. Boone County. Board of 
Equalization will meet here begin- 
ning Monday of next week for their 

annual session. The members of 
tile board this year are: Hubert 
Conner,. JHebron^ John Myers, V«h 
rona, Hugh Stephens, Rabbit Hash; 
Al Rogers, Belle?iew; and B. H. 
Berkshire, Petersburg , V. P. Kerns, 

. According to local weather ob- 
servers the old "Granny Hog" fail- 
ed to see his shadow Tuesday at 
any time. But we couldn't have 
had she "more" weeks of winter 

ney Gaines as assignee for cred- 
itors of the Boone County Farm 
Bureau, will begin bis sittings in 
his law office situated over the 
Dxie State BankTInT the iSWh Trf 
Walton, Kentucky, on February 15, 
1932, to receive and hear claims 
against the assigned estate of said. 
Boone County Farm Bureau; and 
will continue Ms sittings from day 
to day until March 1, 1932. 

All claims against said estate 
must be presented, proven and ver- 
ified In the same manner as claims 
against a decedent's estate, except 
that It need not be verified by any 
p e rson oth er than ^he c lai m a n t. 


Assignee of 

Boone County Farm 



FFJEE! To any one sending me a 
stamped envelope with their ad- 
dress and the name of the paper In 
which they saw this ad, I win send 
an herb recipe that completely cur- 
ed me of a bad case of Rheumatism 
—Absolutely Free. R. L. McMinn, 
14 Central Ave., Asheville,. N. C. 



Loans and Mortgages $659 *!!!^ 

Bonds 345,690.00 

Overdrafts .^. -~~ JU AM 

Cash and Cash Items... 1&553L68 

Due from Banks 135,7(811 

— - Banking House ^nd Lot . . ... % 25,000.00. 
Furniture and Fixtures.... .... 100 

Total ... ._...$1,182,20&\09 

— laABamraes 

Capital Stock % 60,000.00 

Surplus 100,000.00 

Undivided Profits. 30,642.71 

Deposits 1.00L562JS 

Total .$1,182,205.09 

Can We Be Of Service To You 


~xz~n — KENTUCKY 



MM M i ll lit ttl IlintttlHf" ari i *a aAa aata eaa i i t aa a-aaa 

Hours — 9 to 10 a. m., AMeraoM { ! » 

7 p. m. 


anyway. We haven't had any ^ yet, 

How dull business would be if ev- 
ery man refrained from buying un- 
til he c o u l d afford It. 

rectly , It costs as much as a Chrys 
ler. The indiscriminate manner in 
which taxes are levied and passed 
on to the consumer has Inflated 
the cost of hving almost beyond 
the point of endurance. 

Several poultry raisers in Butler 
county have secured profits from 
their chickens this' year, compar- 
ed to losses a year ago. 


Fry the bacon, remove from the 
art engageAJn WjnarJ^ off part of the dr^- 

buslness, the statement explains, 
m ust, mnwlder the welfare Of the 
public which they serve, including 
both the farmer8*who furnish the 
milk and the city consumers whose 
health and. well-being may be af- 
fected by the dairy products which 
they use. 

Much Is new In the market milk 
and ice cream industries. Practi- 
cal and scientific Investigators 
have developed many ideas. New 
and more efficient methods and 
new products and processes are 
av e rage family tha priceibe^JntrMucedL 

The College of ^Agriculture will 
offer a short course in the manu- 
facture of Ice cream the week of 

pings. Select Juicy tart apples. Core 
them, but do not peel them. Slice 
In rings about a q uart e r of an Inch 
thick and fry over a slow fire, mak- 
ing sure that they are thoroughly 
done. Season with salt and pepper 
and serve with the bacon. 


Mix two pounds of chopped cook- 
ed beef, one pound of chopped beef 
suet, five pounds of chopped apples, 
one pound of chopped raisins, ,one 
pound of Sultana raisins, half a 
pound of sliced citron and candied 
lemon-peel, mixed, two pounds of 

Feb. 22-27, and a course in market 

currants, two and one-half pounds 
of brown sugaar, two tablespoons 
of cinnamon, one teaspoon each 
of cloves, allspice, and salt, one 

» m., to ft. p. a. 






646 Liquid or Tablet* red inUmtlly *»d 
666 Sahr* externally, make a complete 
•nd effective treatment far Cold*. 

Most Speedy Remedies Known 

Thorough Attention To Every Detail 


* ■■ - - - - ■- — ■ ik 

Phone trlanger 87 


< M»»> l lll l lMt ll l tl MHI> IMMM I IIIM i m i MH 


■MMiniM i l inn e t 


T. W. SPMB CO. !i 

Coal & Coke 


Former Commonwealth'* Attorney 

Cement, lime, Plsster, Sand, Grs vel Stone 


rer Pipe, Etc 

; Erlsnger Branch Coving*nn\ Prices 

; Erlanrer, Ky. Corta**©*, Ky. 

; Dbde 7049 Hamloek 006J 

» M*nm i »im>M ">m>< 


- WgT practi c e im a l l Oon rt a el 

milk the following week, Feb. 29— nutme g grated, one pint of molas- 

Sixnpson county farmers are be- 
ing Interested in larger acreages 
of bay and pasture crops, espee- 

March 5. The purpose of these short 
courses is to offer to Ice cream 
makers and market milk men In 
Kentucky an opportunity to meet 
and confer on subject matter per- 
taining to their industry. 

lally lespedeaa. 

Plans have been, made to organ- 
ize eider boys and girls in Fleming 
county into Utopia clubs, to con- 
tinue their study of improved 
f arm and homw pracUceB. — — 

ses, and one quart or more of el- 
der. Cook slowly until done and 
pack In stone Jars. 


Remove skin from six bananas, 
cut In halves lengthwise and cross- 
wise. Sprinkle with salt and pep- 
per and lemon Juice, dip in flour, 
egg and crumbs, and fry tat deep 
fat, drain on brown paper. Serve 
w ith o r w ithout tenon sau c e. - — - 

16th and 16th Judicial Districts 

701 Coppin Building. Telephone 

Henloek 1418 Covington, Ky. 


Carrollton, Kentucky 

T.B. Castleman 


Falae Teeth a Wp adis lHy 
WWkaaam *•** tt yearn 




r • : 

a » 



■BBaaws^s^aY J Tl wPp JNIfiTlHHs W- 

1 «ffttMm*ne ti mi ft m mmn tm 

m wftn^- m 

*ai t '« • R % ttHf 

Smhi, Wv ***** ftH H » ftJft «*»%*«* *• » 
•twaatng Mm tt*»« Mhmii »• *ft 

fk* bw ** * *»T 

1 * «• ft«Mft. **■» 

.iHktf ft 


ft % W W^^^^^P WSTO* 


M i|M, at g, vttvralln* bt«H)«rt iw 
I* IM tt» smut iKfttMl •«*» *• * 

ffH*s* pftft H Bl, 
i Kft Jftft* I ttoc h . GlM 

p^tftH ftftft «*tll^5 l, Ct 

*M ?j"wwv*Mf#P£ ^ftfft^^^ j ,*♦*■* Mh^^^S Ski 

VORHAIJC W^hm.lNorlh 
Bend, sty* kft9tl M the Croppor 
Fami Inotttrt Or, C, O. Cruder 
S&» Holly Um, East Walnut 
HilK Clnrtnnatl. Onto 

%j- n ■■ T~~ •*""" *" ■■-■■-■'"-■■ ■- ■ ■■'■■^■-'■*-V' '■' ■iiiiinii-i-rinmiirr-ifcHMMW 

rOR BALE- -Tour 1-horae sled* fti 
HMO each while they lam. Cal- 
tin Ciftftft, gttrUngton, Ky. 

FOR BAUft— Team of work horses. 
Also team of ffood work mules. 
Riddell, Hebron, Ky. 
oFebith 3tC 

FOR BALE— Three ahoats that will 
weigh about 100 lbs,, each, good .,, 
pair work mares, fresh cow and operation, Secretary Btlmson feel 

ifteiftw ft 

•*»• -- ■«!■■■ tii ■ r%t tmi^mtfA ahrt tut* 

ftWftttft I I IWK *f 

whirh at* hftft «•* 
aU or MunrhMrta and mm 
Uftfttatonn niianihat. has caused U* 
Un»u»d HUtee to proposft to Oftftft t 
Britain ■«»• fc*r» of teotiOBUs 
of the Japan*** Implr* 
Thi« boycott might take the form 
ftrftt Of riittlns Off all pftMpnTU to 
American rlUtens vUltlns J*pan 
This could be done by the suu- 
Department Unmedlatety without 
Congressional approval. It would 
alto take the form, provided Con- 
gress five lt« sanction, or restrict- 
tlons fttalmt Japanese trade. 

Whether or not any such action 
will be taken Is said to be depend- 
ent almost entirely on British co- 

calf, 2-horse road wagon and 1- 
horse spring wagon. Bert Gaines, 
Burlington R. D. I. ltpd 

FOR SALE— Some Alfalfa baled 
hay, D. E. Ogden, Union, Ky., R. 
D. 1. ltpd . 

FOR SALE— Farm of 115 acres one 
mile east of Hebron, Ky., Vi mile 
of State Highway. Hard road to 
house. Cheap if sold at once. 
With $2800 Land Bank Loan. W. 
R. Garnett, Hebron, Ky. 


X~Tresh cows with 
calves by side. Ernest Hodge, 
on North Bend Road or phone 
2000-J. ltpd , . 

FOR SALE— Baby chicks 8 and 10 

dollars per hundred. Assorted 6 

and t dollars per hundred. Er- 

langer Hatchery. Dixie Highway. 

' omch24— C 

FOR SALE-Tlapan Clover Seed 
$8.00 per hundred. J. E. Ryle, 
Eam Bend Bottoms, R. D. 1, Un- 
lo n, Ky. ltpd 

FOR SALE— Baled Timothy Hay. 
$8.00 per ton. B. C. Stephens, Bur- 
lington, Ky. ltpd 



Tubes tested free. All work guar- 
anteed. See Leon Aylor, Burling- 
ton , Ky . Phone 17 

ing that the United States could 
not act without the support of 
what is still the world's greatest 
naval power. The question has been 
discussed with Great Britain thru 
the British Embassy. It also has 
been discussed In executive' ses- 
sions of the League Council. 

Huey Long, lrrepsesslble new 
Senator from Louisiana, cast aside 
his restraint long enough to make 
his maiden speech in the Senate 
and upset senatorial traditions of 
long standing. As was to be expect- 
ed, he commenced to upset sena- 
torial traditions when he entered 
the Senate chamber with a lighted 
cigar in his mouth and back-slap- 
ped, hugged and breast-tapped 
with indiscriminate impartiality. 
The new Senator added his voice 
to the clamor made against reap- 
pointment of William E. Humph- 
rey, of the State of Washington, to 
the Federal Trade Commission. 
Humphrey, despite the objection, 
Was confirmed, 53 to 28. 

Undismayed by the reluctance 
of House leaders to permit a vote 
on prohibition during the present 
session, the Republican and Demo- 
cratic wet blocs have laid plans for 
a test of strength on the question 
of legalized beer. A bipartisan com- 
mittee of six members was named 
to study the various beer bills 
w hi c h h a ve b e en - nffered.. Jay indi- 

oFebll 4t 

ft« ptMtnti I* i**- Hi 

ftftWftft H Ift ftftl'tW'd ft! 

etvruon of fcwith riviegreftfci 
Hamwfell dfttftgatM w •%***■ 
mmkt Um MftHNft ftt 

»««■ Mifty ftpfft»f m mm ftftttot 

Thft judftment of pohtfcjtane of 
both parttt* fttwut N»wton 1. •• 
fcftf, ft! ft Democratic FltStdentUl 
pnMibillty U iwry eis«r. They tt>ink 

Mr. ftSfeir Wftft formtdablf. before 
hU matement this week, and they 
think his matement lnoreftses his 
formtdableneas. It Increase* hU 
availability for thft subsequent 
Ofttnp^gi between the Democratic 
and Republican nominees. 

Declaring that all other agencies 
had failed to cope with the unem- 
ployment situation, William Green, 
president of the American Feder- 
ation of Labor, has urged the Fed- 
eral Government to come to the 
relief of the unemployed, who, he 
said, numbered-about 8,300,000 on 
January 1. - 

Two measures of prime impor- 
tance to labor — one to restrict the 
nse of injunctions and the other to 
bring about an Investigation of the 
six-hour day for railway employees 
—moved forward with rapid strides 
in Congress. The Norris anti-in- 
junction bill, evolved after more 
than two years of study, was re- 
ported favorably to the Senate af- 
ter receiving an ll-to-5 vote In the 
Judiciary Committee. Among other 
things, it outlaws the "yellow-dog" 
contract forbidding employees to 
join labor unions. 

^£* mtt £•• KMmftNMiMI, 

AyWW, WitwBMd ftjftsfti tftWll y*mp« 
lord, l»w*aW Tftwai*, FfttftA Fui 

Onp*', Iftiffitt 

,H f^well ftMl 

horn and kostftfti Mr 
p,.fpii OCIBfta wn r***ftd 
a Mitft Hour ftflsr Whieti 

BlMlU Wftfft ftWT 
r«kp and puiwih 

Rebert MJUet ftnd wife ftBfttr- 
tRinc.i Bunday Mr. and Mr*. Rob- 
inwm, Mr. and Mrs, Mom, of Web- 
wood, ftnd Mrs. Kstle CahlU. of 

Low Egg Market 

Sutton Hatchery Prices 

AU persons having claims against 
the estate of Carrie P, Rlddell, de- 
ceased, will please present them, 
properly proven, before the under- 
signed and all those Indebted to 
the said estate will please come 
forward ftnd settle the said Indebt- 


Executor of the Estate of Carrie F. 
Riddell, Deceased. 

oFeb 18 StC 

*»,*#* ***»»** 

: * *#*»»» 







Cor. Third and Brldreway U. 8. 5t 



All persons having claims against 
the estate of the late J. T. Demp- 
sey will please present them prop- 
erly proven before the undersign- 
ed. Also all persons Indebted to the 
said estate will alndly come for- 
ward and settle same. 

Executor of I. T. Dempsey, De- 
■ ceased. 

oFeb 18 3tU 


All persons having claims against 
the estate of Thos. C. Masters, de- 
ceased, will file them properly prov- 
en before the undersigned. All 
those being indebted to the said 
estate will please come forward and 

settle their accounts. 

Administratrix of the estate of 
Thomas C. Masters. 

_________ Burlington, Ky„ 

R. D. 3. 
0Feb28 2tpd 


Mr , and M r s. w H-^ — Berkshire 

spent Thursday and Friday with 
'Mr- and Mrs. W. T. Berkshire. 

Mrs. Burch Smith left for her 
home last Thursday after a visit 
of a month here with her mother 
and other relatives. Those who en- 
-tsfrtalned In her honor last 
were Mrs. Eva McWethy, Mr. and 
Mrs. R. R. Wltham, Mr. and Mrs. 
Florain Holton, Mrs. Perry Mahan, 
Mr and Mrs. Robt. E. Grant, Mr. 
and Mrs. W. T. Berkshire and Miss 
Edna Berkshire, Mr. and Mrs. B. H. 
Berkshire, Miss Nell Stephens, Mr. 
and Mrs. J. B. Berkshire, Mr. and 
Mrs. P. T. Brindley and Mrs. G. C. 

Mr. and Mrs. Earl Smith and 
sons and Mrs. Hubert Gaines call- 
ed on relatives here Saturday -pv-m.- 
and attended the sale of Mrs. Belle 
Cropper, deceased. 

Chas. Holton and sister spent 
Sunday with James, Albert and 
Mary Christine Stevens, helping 
them celebrate their 15th birthday 

Wyman and Ruth Anna Steph- 
ens .spent Friday afternoon with 
Mrs. A. L. Stephens. 

Louis Hitzneld has purchased 
John Weislckles home in north end 

vidual wet members and to for- 
mulate one measure upon which 
the entire wet strength can be con- 
centrated. The idea ot forcing a 
test vote on modification of the 
Volstead act to legalize beer is a 
supplement to the wet plan already 
announced for compelling the 
House to vote on a "home-rule" 
modification of the 18th Amend- 



While our big financiers balk at 
inflation or cheap money, they 
have failed to offer ariything bet- 
ter. We cannot expect angrirellef 
as long as our U. S. A. and France 
own 60 per cent of the gold, and 
hold the big, stick over the balance 
of the world. All the money pow- 
ers and law-makers are offering is 
to Issue more interest bearing 
bonds, which is only temporary re- 
lief, which is better than no re- 
lief; but, means more taxes on vis- 
ible property, (omitting the invis- 
ible) making the burden fall on 
those Jhatean least afford it. They 
are telling us they will have to in- 
crease postage on letters, put 
stamps on checks, create a sales 
tax; but fall to enact laws to fur- 
nish us more money to pay all 
these extra taxes. They lose sight 

t u t nun i n n il m iii m ii m ii M iftft 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Siekman en- 
tertained several friends from Price 
Hill arid Madisonville last week. 


We have added a line of 


24 lb. 

Lunch Room 


Sack Blue Bird Floor. 

Telephone Orders 

We Make Deliveries 



High School Auditorium 

8:00 p. m. Fast Time 


Florence, Ky. 

ii> iiiin ' iii i i i nii i i "'"f" A "i l M'*"l 'Ii'lhlr"1 l 'l" g ' 

Senator Jim Davis is about to 
fall off the water wagon. Confront- 
ed by an ultimatum that, If he 
continued to straddle or was mere- 
ly "slightly damp, 
_ and the 
would put up a wet candidate 
against him, reports have it that 
he has decided to take the plunge, 
declaring himself "wet enough to 
suit" ail who ae opposing him on 
the liquor issue. 


__mthe passage of-the ffffrjgfi- 
000 appropriation bill for the De- 
partmnt of Agriculture the House 
passed the billion dollar mark In 
appropriations after beut.< In ac- 
tual /session less than six wcoks. In 
addition to the agriculture bill, 
appropriation measures approved 
by the House so far this session are 
$500,000,000 for the Reconstruction 
Finance Corporation: $126,000,000 
in the first deficiency bill, $204,000,- 
000 for veterans' loans, $39O,cO0 for 
the ex penses of the American dele- 
gation to thenCJeneva Ulsarament 
uonfeicnce, a»\d tr.0,000 for the 
Federal Employment Service in the 
Department of labor; a total of 


In advance of its co.-j.lete or- 
ganization ana ba^re it h:is set 
up shop for operation, numerous 
jipplicatl jns for loans in varying 
ambuhWhave~been recervecTBy the 
Emergency Finance Corporation. 
This oeoam e known aft er— feesi 

of the fact that law makes money 
We are on a gold basis and in a 
mess; if gold should ever get plent- 
iful to make cheap money, sup- 
pose the next move would be to 
put us on a diamond basis in order 
to make the medium of exchange 
scarce and render a hardship _on 
the producer. The latest move Is 

,„ , t „„ to loan two billion of dollars; by 

the Vareorgan~t the time ft_goes through the pres- 
State machine ent-day. course of commissions, 

Mrs, Edward Black's dinner 
guests last Wednesday were Mrs. 
Griffin Pettlt, Mrs. Albert Willis, 
Mrs. Bruce Campbell, Mrs. Mark 
Holiday. Mrs. W. R. Berkshire and 
and Nannie Ter- 

come to the HI School 

_. Monday night, Feb. • 

the T»w* ToW ft-ster- 


dent Hoover ha 1 signed trur^oOO,- 
000,000 appropriation as the Gov- 
ernment's Initial subscription to 
the capital of the corporation* 

Responsible word comes to 
Washington that Alfred B. Smith, 
former Governor of New York, is 
not discouraging election of dele- 
gates favoring his recognition for 
President, and has no thought of 
Indorsing Governor Franklin D. 
Roosevelt's candidacy, but vftt 
decline to file fts ft eandldftte In the 

Boards, Committees, Sub-commit- 
tees and more Sub-committees, 
there will be a big per cent of the 
money absorbed before it gets to 
the people that are supposed to 
be benefitted; which reminds us 
of the preacher that solicited mon-- 
ey from one of hi s members for 
Xhe Foreign Missionary cause, who 
was slow to give; finally agreed~tO" 
give a dollar; the preacher was 
entering it on his book, the mem- 
ber said, "hold on brother, I want 
to give $Hh0e-to-fcake-the dollar-to 
the heathens." Too much business 
and expense in Government, not 
enough real business in Govern- 
ment. When our leaders and law- 
makers wake up to Jbe fact the 
three Important things needed now 
to benefit the most people Is: 
W — Equalization of texationjby 


High School Auditorium 

8:00 p. m. Fast Time 




by Harlow Edgar Haas 

1 1 Presented by the Lutheran Players H Hebron, Ky. 

■ > - ^^ - . " J** 

I! Rev. E. Smith, the Missionary . . John Crigler 
J I Mrs. Smith. Mis sionary a "^WSfe . Martha L. McG lasson < 

; ; Georgene, A Native Girl . . Alice Katherine Tupman ; j 

Charles Das, A Hindu Boy 

; ; John, Missonary's Tour Cook . 

J I Mr. SauersyiA Deacon 

; ; Mr. Mackajr, A Deacon 

; Hezekiah, Clock Repairman 

; Rose, the Butler 

24 Hours of the Day/ 

taxing Invisible as well as visible 
things, which will help to relieve 
the great burden of taxation on 
lands and Real Estate. 

2. Bank guarantee that will re- 
store the confidence of the peo- 
ple in banks. 

3. A double standard of money 
which will give us cheaper money. < 
The ^money jjowers will howl as > 
heretofore. "We have tried their 
plans and are in a mess." 

ON THE farm, the telephone has 
become an absolute necessity 
for business and pleasure— for 
convenience and protection. It has a 
multitude of practical uses that save 
both money and valuable time. Your 
telephone ia invaluable for emergency 
relief in case of sickness, accidents 
and ire. 

So your telephone per fo r ms a triple 
function-— as a business asset, a pro- 
tective measure and a luxury that 
life more enjoyable. Yet it 

costs you only a few cents a day! 
Reap greater benefits and profit from 
your telephone by making more use of 
it. R emembe r, your telephone serv- 
ice is continuou»— 24 hours of the 

I May, the Cook 

| Mrs. Beit A Native Mother ~ 

Car^rTrtiat Massiah Das, A Hind u 
1 1 Sister Clarissa, A Bible Woman 
I ; Mr. de Carlos, Georgene's Father 

Daniel Bullock :: 
Woodford Crigler 
Robert Graves 
Earl Tanner 
Norris Riddell 
Shirley Aylor 
r Alberta Baker 

-7 Betty Criglor \\ 

- • j . 

* I RobertDoIwick ; ; 
, Alice Hafer ;; 
. Robert Haref 

I ACT I. In the Missionary's Rest House in the Jungle : '. 

i - ,„,—, -* k 

JLli^tJbeJ^itwQriarys Home. 
I ACT III Same as Act II, two years later. 


ACT IV Same as Act I, four years later. 

MMMIMHMI I H < » «MMm*f 


MM IM««II I IHII « H li miMmi li miMt»f > *MH»H 


day— always quick, _, 
ready to goto work for you. 

Use your 

T hink It is time for the cummun 
people to have a say? As long as 
the common people who are In the 
majority submit to the gold barons 
who are in the minority; we will 
never get out of the present mess. 
We do not object to honest wealth, 
we are opposed to legislation in fa- 
vor of the few against the man y. 



You NeedM 

Telephone Co. 

"Serving Boone County 


Now Open For Business 

! Hot Lunches - Short Orders 

At All Hours 

-Ice Cream - Confections | 


See Us At Old Farm Bureau Location 

; Burlington Kentucky j 

i I 


SWj»*a Ktotucky Rtpt riaept j karioB ILwmoC Rasboot Stand-up Whfes MtfTckmeeo 
Seed, pro adactas, aaswaa o ty p a, ^4 w» sxtaa s onyit^yaB o» wi y "^° s t^ gMf ™ * 

ksjsoc pn« oo tu asdac fcsd mmm*Sm&ito tmto **m 

' yV.WUnr t MmmiM,Lt. 

Oasxs, H^ftKn* 


lK*i_ MMMt.^y dl 

night at the regular eve* 
Hebron As stated lit taH 

one of the porpoea. of thu 
tatkm to to 
meant by which the cost of dtotrt 
button of farm and dairy product* 
can be reduced so that the farmer 

can get a higher AH price for his 
product* than tie to now recelrtnt. 

Boone County to a large shipper 
of fluid milk to the Cincinnati and 
Covington markets. It to probably 
the roost Important source of rev- 
enue to the farmers in the county. 

Since the first of February the 
retail price of milk In these mar- 
kets Is 12c per quart, for which the 
average milk producer receives, ac- 
cording to the price paid in Janu- 
ary, a net price of 3.13c per quart. 
The average milk wagon driver is 
paid, according to the Union scale, 
about $44.00 a week and a bonus, 
for six days of eight hours each for 
distributing the milk, without any 
cost or expense to him, or about 
4c per quart for each quart he de- 
livers. Milk distributors who. fur- 
nish the wagons and equipment, 
receive approximately 4.33c per 
quart, after paying the distributor 
his wages and the milk hauler .65c 
per quart for hauling the milk 
from the farms to their places of 


MAR T fcEIXt I fO fT IB 

i daughter of 

w • vv • ^avseaa e»e^uwaw #>*a/i4S^W| wbo a^^#s ii 

July 30th. 18M, departed this life 
Jan. si, 1333, age 83 years, six 
months and 11 days. 

a#**^9 ^w SvO aa*ea* *^v^» ass •••^•a a a^a^a, w v\j 

James McCaity March 10, 1017. To 
this union were bora two sons, 
James Edward, who with his fath- 
er is left to mourn the loss of a dear 
one, and William Roland who died 
tn infancy. 

She united with the Beileview 
Baptist church in 1810, but brought 
her letter to Petersburg Baptist 
church a few months before her 
death. She was faithful to her 
God and to her church as long as 
health wouM permit. Besides this 
husband and son who are left to 
mourn her loss, she leaves a fath- 
er, mother, two brothers, Charles 
House and Grant and one sister 
Mrs. Roy Ryle, besides a host of 
other relatives and friends. 
Sleep en dear Belle 

And takeyour rest, ~v 

God the Fattier, kneweth best 
In your home above the sky 

According to statistics obtained _ _ 

fro m Dair y A asoelatio n s~te Nw^-tire^wffl meet you bvr and bVe 
era Kentucky and elsewhere, and ** w1 " "^ you ftye * ml 

from those who have attempted to 
keep accurate records as to the 
cost of production of milk, the 
average cost of production of milk 
to the farm under present condi- 
tions, not allowing him anything 

JWAEk Which 
to near! 
receives for the milk, basing that 

producer the month of January. 

The price of retail milk in these 
markets was reduced lc a quart, 
from 13c to 12c a quart, on the first 
ef February. It is evident that this 

burned to 

The fire started In the 
and Mr. Stephens and family, who 

WWl sleeping upstairs, knew noth- 
ing of It until a neighbor phoned. 
By the time that Mr. Stephens an- 
swered the message the downstairs 
was afire throughout and he realis- 
ed the futility of attempting to 
retoue his family by the stain. 

There was no ladder on the place. 
Confronted by this dtlema ' Mr. 
Stephens resorted to a long pole | 
Which he leaned against the win- 
dow and down which the c hildren 
were forced to "coon" to save their 

WUhin a few minutes after their 
rescue the entire house was en- 
gulfed In flames T' ere is no ques- 
tion that the phon n call saved the 
lives of several ci thC children, if 
not all oX them 

R. Z. Cason an* Ernest Brown, 
neighbors who came to the rescue 
as soon as possible, are sheltering 

' M. F. BRUCE 

Marion Francis Bruce was born 
May 11th, 1853, the son of James 
and Claric Bruce. He was married 
October 7th, 1880 to Miss Jo Ellen 

fear I3tt wiu fee itaJHa at a 

ing to be held Thursday night, Feb 


A meeting was held a 
ago but as eatisfector 
was reached by those who attended. 
A representative of the light com- 
pany was present it the meeting 

the annual service charge for street 
lights waa taken up. That repres- 
entative has reported back to those 
who were presen t at the meeting 
with the decision that the com- 
pany cannot afford to make a re- 

-annual charge has been 
$400.00 for this town, but the com- 
pany states that a loss of $3,000.00 
to shown on the furnishing of 
street lights to the various towns 
served by the company. In other 
words they say that it will be im- 
possible to reduce the service 
charge for Burlington. 

This, Indeed, presents a problem 
for the citizens of Burlington to 
ponder over. It always has been a 

The editor to signing off 
(Wednesday) and taking to the hay 
for a few days treatment ef a se- 
vere cold. * 

Mrs. O. G. Jarrell and little 
daughter, Mary Bees, 
relatives In Covington. 

Thelma PolUtt, of Cincinnati, spent 
Sunday mght with Rev. PolUtt and 

the unfortunate family, while many -difficult matter for those who de 
other neighbors and friends have ^^ street lights to raise the de- 
supplied clothing and other artHfUta ana required sum, for the 

cles. You cant beat the people in 

old Boone county in a case like 
fljk- — ; . __, 

*« t^w* m ii«*n, "^^. CMOn ' sU children were born to 
ttc a quart more than he «J J^^J^TjU P . v F 
._„„ . ; r the milk basing that wh0 Passed away in 1820, Perry E., 

?™ tho „Lp tJw £i thTa^riure of Belleflower, 111., Hubert, of the 
upon the price paid to the average ■ • _ ... • 

oecS hTl feTprte, I of "r^ V nSkV«^-ohlldren 10 great grandchil- *^JfS5^5J£ ■*«*» 
,_„._.. *. #-« ♦*,-. «.-«.«.. dren. several nieces and nephews indicate thaat this melon to high- 

ls going to fall upon the farmer 
who produces the milk. As a mat- 
ter of fact, the distributors of milk 
have begun to reduce the price 
that is paid to the farmer for his 
milk. Unless dairymen unite and 
combine for the purpose of resist- 
ing any further reduction in the 
price of milk, and demand that the 
distributor and the milk wagon 
driver bear the burden of the re- 
duction of lc per quart to retail 
milk, this reduction will fall en- 
tirely upon the mUk producer and 
force the price of mUk to him to a 
level far below the actual cost of 

South, Mrs. Elbert Sullivan and 
Mrs. W. J. Acra and his wife sur- 
vive him. Also one brother F. P. 
Bruce, of Ohio, one sister Mrs. 
James Glore, of Covington, Ky., 11 

dren, several nieces and nephews 
and friends who mourn his depar- 
ture. He had been a great sufferer 
tor the past ten years. He passed 
away Jan. 9th, 1832. He was a de- 
voted husband and father, a true 
neighbor and friend. He was a man 
of sterling character, upright and 
honorable in all his dealings with 
his fellowmen. 
The funeral services were held 


Boone county farmers become in- 
terested each year during the 
growing season in some means of 
controlling yellows in cabbage sunt 

ieties of these have been develop 
ed and is the only practical meth- 
od of control. The growers who are 
interested should begin in time to 
locate their seed. A new wilt re- 
sistant watermelon variety has 
been developed recently by the 

ly successful. 




The orchard Held meetings held 
last Wednesday at J. W. Good- 
ridge's of near Burlington and Em- 
mitt Riddell's of near Hebron were 
well attended according to county 

agent H. R. Forkner. The meetings 
Tuesday afternoon Jan. 13, at the j were held as part of the commun- 
residence in the presence of a large ; Ity program of work plans in the 

above communities. Mr. W. W. Ma- 
gill, field agent in orchard work 
from the College of Agriculture led 
in the principal discussions. 

number of relatives and friends. 
Rev. T. C. Dunaway, pastor of the 
Petersburg Baptist church, who 
was a great favorite of Mr. Bruce, 

The Farmers Ahlano o ~ha s ^00-+*°°** " boautlful~and -comforting 

cided to take action to prevent any 
further reduction in the price of 
milk to the producer, and demand 
that the distributor and the milk 
wagon driver take a reduction. 
They feel that inasmuch as all clas- 
-ses of Union labor have agreed to 

words to those who are so deeply 
bereaved, while Mr. Bruce had not 
united with any church yet had 
testified of his acceptance of Chrst 
and his body was placed in the Pet- 
ersburg cemetery to await the Res- 
urrection morn. 

No one hears the door that -„ 
when they pass beyond our recall, 
soft as loosened leaves of roses one 
by one, our loved ones fall. God 
knows the way, he holds the key, he 
guides us with unerring hand, 
sometime with tearless eyes well 
see, O yes, sometime well under- 

The high points of the 1932 fruit 
program as brought out in the 
above meetings were as follows: 

Scale— San Jose Scale cycle 
shows that is probably the worst 
since 1923-24. Scale will kill a large 
number of trees this year unless 
special attention to control is glv- 

slmple reason that many who 
could afford to pay would not pay. 
Of course those who could not af- 
ford to pay were not urged un- 
duly, nor were those further urged 
who did not desire to pay even 
though they could afford to. 

Many who have formerly paid 
willingly, even though it may have 
been somewhat of a strain, appear 

It has been suggested that "de- 
pression" may have something to 
do with It. Again It has been said 
that some are thinking of putting 
forward the matter of re-incorpor- 
ating the town so that a tax can 
be levied for the purpose of light- 
ing the streets. Of course tins would 
mean a certain cost to every tax- 
paying citizen, even tho he might 
be only a payer of pall-tax. 

If you are interested in tins mat 

a great 
Thursday night. 

Bell B. Fleeman, of Dayton, Ohio, 
was visiting friends In Boone-co., 
last week-end. 

Judge Sidney Gaines, former 
Circuit Judge, and W. R. Rogers, 
ex-county Clerk, were hi Burling- 
ton on business for a short while 
Saturday afternoon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Orviiie Ogden, of 
Norwood, Ohio, were visiting the 
farmer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. 
J Ogden, of I.imaburg, the past 
Saturday and Sunday. 

Curie Lou, eight-year-old daugb-. ^ 

ter of Mr. and Mrs. T. HTBuey, of t^ 1 * tMBrtmtaasto m*m 
Petersburg, suffered a broken arm 
one day last v ee. However, the 
member was not set until Tuesday 
of this week when she was takan 
to a Cincinnati hospital '01 the 


Union, Constance and Mt. Zion 
4-H clubs reorganized for a new 
year the past week. Every attempt 
will be made during the year to 
make 1932 the biggest and best 4-H 
club year on record. 4-H club work 
is already the largest organization 
of boys and girls in the world. 

4-H Club work is open to every 
boy aand girl in Boone county be- 
tween the age of 10 and 18 years 
who is interested In - farm and 
home work.-*The 4-B?s represents 
the four fold development of Head, 
Heart, Health and Hands. The 4-H 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry T. Hunt and 
hit Mrs. Loator, of Covington, 
called on Mrs. Eliza Walton here 
last Sunday afternoon. 

and during this 
teted a wealth of 
the results ef 
tattoos and soils 

Mr. Jesse Collins, fiHd 
dairying will dtoeuaa the lata* 
dent methods to 
work at the above 
stress wU be given to the 
ing of eff tciciit r&uox&s 
the feeds grown on the farm. Be 
will be followed by Prof. Roberts 
discussion on how the 
home grown feeds can be 
practically and ec on o m ically grown 

The above meeting was planned 
as part of Hebron community pro- 
gram of work in which a study of 
means of lowering the coat of milk 
production was planned. The 
school will begin promptly at t;# 
a. in., and close at S:00 p. m* stow 
time. The school to of a county wide 
nature and every one interested in 
dairy and crops production to In- 
vited to attend. It to hoped that 
Boone-co., fanners will not over- 
look this rare opportunity to study 

ems. Lunch will be served by the 
Hebron P. T. A. Pot the above date 
to the calendar and lets be there. 

R, E. Berkshire and Wm Phillips 
witnessed the basket ball game be- 
tween Duke University, of Durham, 
N. c, at Lexington last Saturday 
night. They were very much 
pleased at the Kentucky victory 
and especially Interested in some 
of the "twisting" shots of John R 

, either pro or con, it might be ^SSISmS^SS fSnUS^ 
jreat idea to attend, the meeting ^ H^^^SS^ 

^Twisty," ''Freewheeling 

and many 
other names too numerous to men- 
tion. He is said to be one of the 
greatest hardwood artists ever de- 
veloped under the Blue tutelage. 
As 3 matter of fact he has to be 
good as he is playing on Kentucky's 
greatest team In history. A number 
of Walton fans also were to be seen 
in the stands, Including "Peck" 
She a rer , star receiver on the Wal-| again 
ton base ball team. 


The doors of the Holy Sunlight 
Mission at Ckmstancey Ky., opened 
with a Sunday School service Jan. 

»gf»'— -, -- ,^. , „i,,; 

Owi ng to so much illness some of 
the familiar faces " were a hee ht 
but gradually the folks are re- 
gaining their health for which we 
are indeed thftp fr fti i. 

Sunday night's services were at- 
tended by a nice crowd. An inter- 
esting sermon was •preached by 
Bro. Joe Millson. 

Tuesday night's praise 
was led by Mrs. Marie Tunning, 

Special "Some of these Days" 
sung by Louis Brown and greatly 

Friday night our regular 
Study hour makes us 
the new- thoughts we can gain from 
.the study of God's Word. 

Many were the smiles east 
around Friday night as Bro, and 
Sister Fogel entered the door. 

The wish of the Mission to that 
they may both enjoy go od health 
and not be absent for that 

s tan d a rds call for the h i ghest ty pe 

Miss Alta Rouse, of Cincinnati, 
spent the week-end with her par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Rouse. 

Miss Elizabeth Hensley, of Cres- 

eont Springs, visited her patents ; 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hensley, of 
the Beileview pike, Saturday and* 

The Mission la the proud 
sor of a trap drum outfit. 

The Mission Musical Society met 
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hood 
Saturday night. 

Quite a bit of practicing waa 
dene after which we enjoyed a few 

minutes — talking — and e ating ? po p 

Tuesday night's praise sevicee 
will be led by Mrs. Rasa. E v er yon e 

1 Sunday school services at 2:45 
each Sunday. 

Come and help the Mission San- 
day School to grow. 

Saturday night Feb. 1Mb, a pro- 
gram celebrating the three impor- 
tant birthdays to Feb., will be giv- 
en at the Mission. 

accept a scale of wages much low- 
er than has h e re tofore been paid 
them, the Union of Milk* Wagon 
Drivers should take at least a cor- 
responding reduction in their wag- 

In addition to the milk prob- 
lems, there will be many other 
problems brought to the attention 
of the Alliance, and it shall be the 
aim and purpose of the Alliance 
to attempt to solve these problems. 
Those who have become members 
of this Association desire to make' 
It a powerful and potent organiz-1 
atlon. It is necessary that every, 
farmer and milk producer combine | 
at this time to protect their rights,' 
and to prevent a -further decline in ' 
the price of their products. 

There will be another meeting of 
the Alliance at Hebron, Ky., next 1 
Saturday at 8:00 o'clock fast time, 
at the Movie Hall. They want ev- 
ery farmer who can get there to 
come and Join tine organization, 
and to build up a po we rful lpoal 

opens en. 


When returning from Lexington 
Monday night Charles Pepper, of 
near IdlewlmPVcldentally knock- 
ed down ancT' ijst antiy killed a 

unit in that community. It to their 
aim, after having etabllshed a 
strong local unit at Hebron, to en- 
deavor to es t a bl ish other similar 
units in all parte of the territory 
adjacent to Cincinnati and Coving- 
ton. They want every farmer hi 
the Northern part of the county 
there next S aturda y night They 
need their cooperation, and the 
Individual farmer needs the assist- 
ance of the Aa sc ctotlo n Do not fall 
to attend ... TiZf-r.SS^ 

horse belonging to Jim Webster, 
of Kenton county. 

Mr. Webster had Just purchased 
the horse, he said, and for which 
he had paid $60.00. Mr, Pepper was 
driving along the highway between 
Florence and Devon and could not 
see the horse, he said in Burling- 
ton shortly after the accident. 

When the ho rse was knocked 

All fruit trees should be given 
an extra h e avy d o rmant spray 
with some good recommended oil. 
Two dormant sprayings for good 
control may be necessary. 

Field Mice — Best controlled by 
special prepared poison. 

Sooty Blotch— Fungicide sprays 
applied at the proper time* will give 
good control. " 

Scab— The prepink and pink fruit 
sprays are absolutely necessary for 
good control. Two most Important 
fruit sprays on apples. 

Pruning—Better n ot to prune 

development of the Junior econo- 
mic and soGlal life of the commun- 

Plans are for the organizing of 
all community clubs during Febru- 
ary. Ail communities interested in 
community club organization and 
where no club work was conducted 
the past year, are urged to get in 
touch with the county agent at the 
earliest possible date. 

Andrew Scheben, of Erlanger, 
was a business visitor to Burling- 
ton last Monday afternoon. 

down Mr. Webster also wag thrown 
to th e p a vem e nt, inflicting a w ound 
on his bead. It is a very danger- 
ous procedure to lead a horse 
along a greatly traveled thorough- 
fare after dark, as Mr. Webster no 
doubt win testify. 

Dr. M. A. Yetton reports three 
cases of pneumonia ttt>w yf*g hto pa- 
tients. A small son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Charles Vest, about two miles 
north of town, and two children of 
M r, and Mrs. Boy Vi ce, of ^the 

wvOQ19Qu»* fiWMsfewOCwQQQe 

at all than over prune. 

Strawberries— Aroma, Premier 
and Blakemore are the three best 
adapted commercial varieties. The 
Aroma most preferred by a number 
of Boone county growers. Do not 
put new plants on sod ground. 

Raspberries— Latham best mar- 
ket red raspberry. 

Grapes— Concord best all round 
market variety. Bordeaux 
necessary' for Quality fruit. ■ 
Tr^khig^tpples^^Trie^totter pTei;- 
ing of winter apples, for whiter 
storage, particularly with Golden 
Delicious gives higher flavor and 
longer keeping qualities. 

Winifred Huey, eight year old 
son of Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Huey, has 
been re turne d home after five 
weeks spent to a Cincinnati hos- 
pital. Needless to say tide utile 
chap to very -much elated over the 
objaae*, ■ • 

There are two national holidays 
that occur during the month of 
February, namely, Washington's 
and Lincoln's birthdays: 

J. L. Fowler and family, of He- 
oron. soent' Saturday night and 
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. C. A. 

fals on next Friday, January 12th, 
while the former occurs Monday, 
February 22nd. All banks in tile 
county will be closed on those two 
days, it has been announced. 

James >• and Walter C. Gaines, 
of Woolper Heights, were Burling- 
ton visitors Tuesday. 

Calvin Cress has unique hens. 
MrJ3rjesVshens lay eggs, to most 
but this week cne of the accomo- 
dating hens belonging to Mr. qress 
layed an egg with a capital <C in- 
scribed thereon, loo letter to very 
p'am and Calvin is planning to 
ofTer the hen for sale to some tad 
chasing family t which has a sur- 
name beginning with a "C M jo that 
- they may use her for lay i ng -fancy 

A great many land o w ners aref 
appearing before the Equalization 
Board this week pleading for are 
duction in then* pioperty assess 
ment. One member of the board re- 
marked , that— "It doesnt make 
much difference what we do, as 
nobody win be able to pay any tax- 
es next year anyway ." There might 
be more "truth than poetry" hi 
that ttatsmert Judging by the long 
list of gem peftttahad lathe 


The agricultural outlook reports 
for livestock and crops will be to 
the hands of the county agent dm*-, 
tog the coving weak. While all far- 
mere do hot profit by these outiook 
reports to to oem the toes of hv 
tereet to alt to know what 

L. D. McOlaason, of Taylorsport, 
and Bernard Sebree, of Wociper, 
vtelteA trta Remrrteroftlce to anc- 
cession tost Friday. Bach had Just 
sold his tobacco and each man was 
well pleased with the price he re- 
ceived, which to so rare 
that it is worthy of 
man also paid hM 
which also pseased us. 



t/trictats or tot two toeacco 
kets hi Covington have 
that they, wta dose. too 

There are several 
yet unsold to tola 

■siohomaos axe, 
as Broach as 
tat day. 

of the 

rrtnoEs mm a <hk» t*a* 

TVjwf'W'iUll jrount. and 
enyfcnrlv who would undertake St 
this early lUftf 10 forecast What to 
total lo happen totw« now and 
MM Christmas to either a fool or 
a better prophet than wa art, Bat 
H fir U«i can im from here, 
the jrear has started oft morr hopr- 
fitfly than IMi.Wc are Inclined to 
look ahead with the game eonft- 
exhibited by the 

!■» tl»*l Wv «•«* af IWMI (MaW W^ 

of a few 

was ae^p. i^oo 

, imp, even the new whom 
M wtoeand t uWOfwn t 

tn wssmuss end 
were footed. Wet the rest of »*, tat© 
heUOftaf that theae eo»dlUam 
■Oali §W "it indeflnltrl? M«wl of M 

of in were greatly wn prised when 
we discovered that the old natural 
towi were still in forre It turn* out 
that the old fable of the ant end 
the grajwhopner itlU provide* -•» 
safest guide for human being*. 

From all we hear and observe, we 
think that people generally have 
got over the notion that there In an 
easy road to sudden wealth. Folks 

a**g*t wia. 

vmmj ie^ww « *mm "^mwmmrmmt. wmf 
mi Mm Boas of HMMtoMMNI tft 

• nKnimiiwiiH mmtt a 
a MM '» •* **" 

totetag, fWtthHwled w^M JJ^ ^Sfh ' 

wi^WWWw*^ ^w<wi*i w^mwa? ^^ 

dence that was 

old lady who used to say that she — , 

bad noticed that If she lived thru 1 we know are much more reeoncll- 
February she always lived through J ad to working hard and living 
the rest of the year. within their means than they were 

It seems to us that the work three years ago. We know a good 
which has been done at Washing 

*ad to ob 

^^^^^^^^ awa fl^dt fefe^a^ flaesskwaaoa«aM a^Ms^s^sa aadY 

morality " 

■ammm* — JmhM^m ■ Sa^uda^fca^MkflaJa^.^ ^^ m ^ mmmum ^^ mm ^ m , 

Tni* fsrt Twiamem aonaame 
many preeepte, but Mb tha book of 

„ r of them all It toads 

rir hath showed that, o man, 
what to good, and that doth the 
Lord require of that, but to do Just 
ly, and to love mercy, and to walk 
humbly with thy Ood»* 

This to the basto of all 
This to fundamental and 
lng i 

But whether hair or petticoats 
are long or short to nothing to wor- 
ry about, 


ton so far, and the other remedial 
legislation that Is apparently cer- 
tain of passage, has already done 

many who were never fooled, and 
they are the ones who are sitting 
pretty today. And, as we said in 
the beginning, aU the signs that 

Train H va |^ew*3«*e,*-. **•»*» ■**»v*w*« ( y «. v «. — - , w — «p- — — — 

a great deal toward relieving fear we can read point In the direction 
in the business and financial world, of better times ahead. It looks to 
There is at least a feeling of hope- us as if, along around 1936, we may 
fulness which was almost lacking 'be looking back on 1932 as the year 

-few months agao r J when the biggest of all our na- 

It is hard "to blame people forjtional prosperity waves began. For 
being apprehensve wherv there lone thing is certainly true, anti 

seems to be no encouragement 
ahead. It is hard for a man to keep 
up his courage in the dark. It took 
along time for most people to real- 

that is that the United States has 
never failed to come back from 
periods of depression stronger and 
more prosperous than ever before. 

millllllllllT.' «.i..t,,«.*.i 1 1 » i.t ll i t l . K„«.AJ .. t ,i t i. l i l i * ini ii t l . l .. l .. » .. | i.i..i..l.. i ..8..t.4.»»» 

« • 


Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Ryle called 
on Mrs, Josle Riley who to ill, one 
afternoon ast week. 

Sorry to report that Mr. Stanley 
Stephens* house burned last Friday 
night. All the family escaped in- 
jury, but slaved very little house- 
hold goods. 

Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Ryle and fam- 
ily and Mr. and Mrs. D6Ipha~S©- 
bree and family spent last Sunday 
with Mr. and Mrs. Will Sebree. 

Mrs. Wm, Bagby and son Jesse 
Lee, spent Thursday with Mr. and 
Mrs. Claud Arrasmith, Mrs. Bagby 
having a new dress made. 

Mr. and Mrs. Owen Portwood and 
family, Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Port- 
wood and son Lee Edward, spent 
ast Sunday with Mr. and MrsJ 

The M«* Wwa Ptom wot fiaatto 

^^. a^^^ta m -^^^^k earilaftJft^ ft h ,^^b^^^^^^^a -IHia^aadBasaiay '^k ft 

Ha nttat saatUog Wt havt teM 
w^^m mm Hi I**- artr* Manual aod 

art oofuMtrtfl. a raonfantoatmo «rf 

ptvmmt Itonrtay VUHort art wtj- 
eotne and all new at J Wi i BI will And 
helpful and waJoyabk N BWmu 
whi»# with oaf elaaa 

a FaW- JrfwwM^Ri'i 

Mr. and Mra. Claiwnct Bwwtrwit 
kpent Sunday with bar mother Mra 
Ida Wttta 

Rev Brown wife end dauthter 
were entertained by Mr, and Mra, 
Owen acra, aunoay. 


9 ~$S: 

Jt"l 1 i 'ta' t a 1 !" !' l il t 1 1 tlH-M t ' ■ V^ ' ^ i f 4 i M '^-^~?~H^ wh * , *^' ,8 ****^'*'' i '' i '' iMi ^ 
-Planning HI— Budgets 
By lohn S. Gardner, By. College of 
Last week the summer cabbage 
budget was determined, and ar- 
ranged for, providing forrthe win- 
ter cabbage supply remains. How 
often a week cabbage may be part 
of the menu the family can best 
decide, and while it to about it, it 
should not overlook the possibilities 
oi kraut. Five pounds of raw cab- 
bage and one .quart of kraut Is 
suggested as the weekly supply to 
cover the period of from November 
1 to May 1. This to about 28 weeks 
and calls for a total of ISO pounds 
of raw cabbage, and 30 quarts of 
kraut, lor Which 125 ttflditional 
peundi of cabbage should be pro- 
vided, oughly, 125 feet of garden 
row will be needed. The varieties 

to use are Late Flat Dutch, or 

Volga. — - — '— 

The tomato budget comes next. 

Assuming that tomatoes are served 

6 times -* week; and that 4he 

amount served each time to two 

pounds, and assuming further that 

the fresh-tomato season lies be- 
tween July 1 and October 1, or 13 

weeks, it to simply a matter of 

arithmetic to arrive at a total. It 

to 180 pounds. During the rest of 

the year, 39 weeks, .canned toma- 
toes are served. Assuming two 
-"iervings, of ft quart 

weesv 78 quarts are needed. A 

bushel of 60 pounds will can 18 

m ili um in »1 

When In Burlingh 

& urns' LUNCH ROOM 

For A Real Dii 

Sandwiches and Chili 

Try Our Jack Salmon Fish Frys 

They Are Different 

■ Phone Burlington 19 / 

' t« <M ii M i nnu i» M « M i M i Mn ti m i H ii i iiii nMM 

quarts 4% bushels or 270 pounds 
of tomatoes should be provided. 
The grand total to 400 pounds. Un- 

der good conditions a tomato 
plant should bear 10 pounds; thus 
40 plants are needed, but as a safe- 
guard, 20 extra plants, that is to 
say, 60 plants should be set. Of 
these 15 should be. of an early 
variety such as Earllna or Bonny 
Best, and the plants should be at 
least 10 weeks old when they are 
setj May 10. These plants should 
furthermore be pruned to single- 
stem and trained to a stake. On 
May 15th, 15 plants of Bonny Best, 
4 weeks old should be set, and on 
tue same date Stone 6r Greater 
Baltimore seed sown. When these 
seedlings are large enough to han- 
dle, 30 should be set to take up the 
burden where the Bonny Best left 
oft, and to provide a supply for 

Beans, too, may be budgeted. As- 
suming that half a gallon consti- 
tutes a serving and that beans ap- 
pear on the table 4 times a week, 
a 30-foot row will furnish easily* 
two weeks* supply- Fresh-bean sea- 
son lasts from June 1 to October 1, 
or 9 two-weeks' periods. The first 
planting to made about April 25, 
and the last about August 8th, 
Plantings through May should b% 
30 feet, those of June and the first 
half of July 60 feet, a*d the rest 
30 feet. The extra beaa® from the 
doubled plantings are to be canned 
and they will make approximately 
60 quarts, or enough to serve ca.n- 

. jns twice a w ee] 
period that green beans are not to 
be had. The total length of row 
needed is about 375 feet. 

So much for budgets; next week 
they will be fitted Into the garden. 

Caud Arrasmth and daughter An 
ha Pearl. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Rector spent 
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Elson 
Rector and family. 

Miss Betty McMullen spent Sat»- 
urday night with Miss Hallie 
Stephens. ;_ 

Miss Hallie Stephens entertained 
a group of young folks of this 
neighborhood at her home Satur- 
day night 

Mrs. Wesley Kittle was called to 
the bedside of his sister who is very 

jr you have a telephone in 

[ your home, the calls that 

central receives for you 

rcanrbe cornpleted m^ moment. 


The river to very high. 

Sorry to hear of the serious Ill- 
ness of Mr. Robt. O. Ryle, of Mc- 

Mrs. Rolland was called to see 
her grandchild little William Pol- 
innd Wednesday morning, who to 
seriously ill with diphtheria. 

Sorry to hear of the loss of Mr. 
Stanley Stephens house burning 

Friday nite. 

Mr. Charlie Bachelor had a hog 

killing Saturday. 

A. E. Blythe spent Monday nght 
and Tuesday with relatives in Bur- 
lington. —. ,__ ' 

Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Wingate 
were the guests Friday of Mr. and 
Mrs. Klrb Ryle, of McVille. 

Joe Thurman took dinner with 
Frank Mirrick and family Friday. 

H. M. Clore and family enter- 
tained several of their relatives for 
dinner Sunday. 

Vernon Scott and family spent 

ednesday afternoon — with — Mrs 
Anna Ryle 

A. O. Hodges and family and Mrs. 
Mollle Ryle spent Tuesday with Mr. 
and Mrs. Frank Scott. 

Mrs. R. T. Stephens visited Mrs. 
B. W. Clore Friday p. m. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lavine Stephens 
entertained a few young folks Sun- 
day evening. 

A few of the girls from here spent 
Friday p. m., with Maple Hill 

Mr. and Mrs. Chas, Dolph and 
Mr. and Mrs. Garnett Dolph and 
family called on Mfrs. Lou VanNess 
and son Joe one evening last week. 

But imagine what you would 
miss without it! The telephone 
is an indispensable part of 
every modern home today. To 
meet emergencies, to save many 
trips to town, to make life more 
worth while, you can't afford 
to be without it. A few cents 
a day to all you pay but as a 
business asset atone it often 
pays a thousand per cent on 
the investment. What else 
could you possibly buy that 
would coat so little and serve 
you so welljuid dependably? 

Telephone Co. 

"Serving Boone County 




Wholesale and Retail 

I ; New low prcies-Many Seeds at the lowest pricest in many 
years. Always get our prices before you buy. We may save 
j ; you money. High Purity and Germination. 

^-tespe^ez^Common :'=^= lb. lOc-bua* 25 Iba, $2,25 
Lespedeza Korean - - lb. 15c-bus. 25 lba. $3.00 
Pratts Buttermilk Baby Chick Food 100 lb. Bag $3.00 
; ; Buckeye Brooders-CHI or Coal-Larger-Better-Lower Pricea 

Ask (or Catalog 

! DeLaval Separators-Priced as low as - - $35.00 
Xtafce^errmg-New Catch- 100 lbs. full weight - $5.25 

Geo. C. Goode 

Covington Kentucky ; 

? «• Ill I I I M il l * H ' 




In Mary Roberts Rinehart's au- 
tobiography, Mr Story, occurs this 
reference to petticoats: 

"They had to be made, two or 
three, very full. ...and generally a 

Short flannel one to the knees. 

"Not long agoa young girl of my 
acquaintance was going through 
as old trunk of her mother's and 
came across a brief bit of em- 
broidered flannel. 

"What on earth Is this?" she de- 

**That? That was my flannel pet- 
ticoat for my wedding." 

"Whereupon the ghrl burst Into 
shrieks of i tv.ihted laughter. I 
smiled when I heard the story," 
says Mrs. Rlrtehart. "I too have 
somewhere last such a garment. I 
P^tu.gwM t. n * gmtooi dered it my* 

self for m? wedding, and I should 
have felt a t.hameless woman with 
out It." 

Julia Ward Howe, when a little 
girl grew weary from a long ride in 
the family co a ch, and allowed her 
kneeslo~drop apart child wIsp. In- 
stantly her father reproved her: 

"My daughterT if you cannot sit 
like a lady we will stop at the next 
tailors and have you measured lor 
a pair of pantaloons." 

The characteristics which dis- 
tinguish a "lady" and comprise her 
moral code have 'differed widely in 
different generations* 

I remember the first gir^I ever 
saw who had cat off her hair. She 
worked n my office. The president 
of the company called me on the 
carpet and wanted me to fire the 
young lady, which I declined to do. 


Several from here attended the 
dance at Hebron last week .and re- 
ported a good time. The prize for 
the best square dance was won by 
jTofi Rrady o f «»»»view Mr« -raH^r 
Clore and Lehman won the prize 
Tar7ahd~Mrr. tester, of Ludlow, 
were calling on Ida Watts and 
family Monday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Llnville and 
family, Miss Lee Artie Franks, Roy 
Franks and Clarence Chlpley were 
Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. 
Steve Burns and family. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Engle have 
returned to their home after a long 
absence. Mrs. Engle, as you know, 
has been teaching in Perry county, 

Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Fogle spent 
Sunday With relatives in Manches- 

Eirr, HAZARDS = 


StoclcEire Insurance engineers have tiuufc 
careful st udy and analysis of the fire con- 

ditions of every chy and town. Details 
of this' survey and recomtnendation* fj*' ■ 
improvement may be had upon request. 

Some of the community activities of 


1. Correct building regulations and safe 

chimney construction, already adopted 
by more than 300 cities and towns; 

2. Proper standards for community tux 

'. — 3. Education al and advi so ry work w i th — 
Chambers of Commerce, schools, hos- 
pitals, city governments and various or- 
ganizations along fire prevention lines; 

4. Maintenance of Underwriters' Labor* 
tones; ' " " 


5. Fighting the crime of arson through 
cooperation with police and fire 
departments, fi r e m a r sb al s 
other officials. 

Stock Ftft iHMttranaOmp amia a rt tt p m t m ttdby C t p ai U , 

ttlUmStm NEW YORK 

CHICAGO. 222 Wat Adams Stnw 

SAN FRANCISCO, MtnUats Exchamg* Bid§> 

AN*tdomdOr3*BUMtm»fS^F™ l*w*w(* Cm wpa* i «iHu&ifh *im^ 1866 



^ ■WIH ■ ..' ' H i l l 




m J tm 


im^W*-w m , ix 




1 km 

iigi|ft,tiibi Ms&^tirjiae 
and MUMr Mr cash as a* a* 

KhkO of MM prr^Hy UMed vt U» 
AMMHT In Mite teste la* «* 
mt 1981, and itvt it ofc teWi ^ 

Wfiln Mwlwi •••• J^awW^B e^ajawaw 

pay tfce 
•d and levied m einet Um mm, te« 

J^SWpSjS^Fr ^87 »WSjS WWwv JjfW-Aiaira Wjf # W 

vartieJnc and 

Iff eweenejv WJ liSay wl^ajedanve 

books at the Ghurt Rous* 

M tfttil&l 

lln Ann* # 1 

■■WSJ**-* e^WMMaw w I ** 

a « *s*rl»*n. I l~»-4a U 

IS la 

Uhmm. II 1 

* it toy 
Mwqati, Ma m»*l II Km ana 
Maruuia, H»H f l i g'iiiil i i 4* 

1 loi 

aVAeaas S^ejSeW ^ay WSjiWai ^" *^» 

Milt to, r ) trl M No 

m ii a m im 

1 » <n r>6lotatri 

B (10) 
A. L. < n. r.) sa ti is 

" b W t tlA 


He lit I* 

jstuMsi I* a I wn 
fts«C«*VS R 4 1*4 

»JPin» pain* ^n° O^P*^ 9 w^m 

ajRjflBfe} It. I let 
HMsVry* W. O- I tot, 
m*tt»ifrr, a r bm.. 



to Burlington, sty,, for a, fall and M rnlfes. Or, a P, (a, f.) Lot 

more particular deecrlptuin of the 
property herein advertlaed to be 

OrlfTlth, J. o) MO acres 
Locke, John J lot 
Ryan, Tom 90 acres 
Sutton, Mrs. Nellie 108* 

Brown, Mrs. Arnle 4 acres 
Brown, P. H., 19 acres 






Flick, Mrs. Elizabeth 56 acres 185.73 

McMullen, Hubert l,lot 

Rice c ,E. C. ISO acres 

West, Joe 1 acre 

West, Marion T. (n. r.) 44a 

Williamson, J. L. 1 lot 


Jones, L. M. 10 acres 



Perkins, A. R. (ft. r.) 152 -acres' 89.30 

Sheets, Mora (n. r.) 90 acres 
Sanders, Ira 8t Rosa 1 lot 

Aylor, Huey, 93 acres 
Britton, Helen J. (n. r.) 7a 
Carr, J. W. 100 acres 
Elkin, Robt. W. 161 acres 
First National Bank and 


No. 70 N. P. 
Meyer, Loulaa (n. r.) 88 acres 

& a Iota Car Sub No. 61-63 84 43 
Mlddendorf, M. A. 1 acre 5334 

MUey, Oeo. (n. r.) 2 lota Erl H 

No. 8-7 B (11) 1646 

Miller, Jake <n. r.) 2 lota Earl H 

No. 1-3 B (40 6.12 

Mitchell, Wm. & wife 2 lota Erl 

H No. 80-31 B (2) 30.57 

Moorehead, J. L. & C. B. Chum ' 

2 lots ErI H 7-8 B (3) 16.98 
McDonald, W. S. A: W. C. Smith 

(n. r.) 2 lots No. 7-8 ErI H 
B (10) : 8334 

McKnight. Vincent & Beulah 

3 lots ErI H No. 13-14 B (2) 26.02 
Osmun, Marie & O..R. 5 acres 13.92 
Payne, Catherine (n. r.) 3 lots 

ErI H No. 6-7 B (9) 6.12 

PearvC-F^ 10 acres — 7L32 


4 41 

teriernatocfc. Aufust. 3 toto 1»7» 
Carpenter. Ran L. 88 eoree 188^8 
Carpenter, Ralph 4k Water. 18ft 

acres 18800 

Cook . Leonard * Co, 3 acres 1 38 
Cooper. Arthur 8 lota 81.88 

Dtekereon. R B 1 lot 1608 

Wey, J, W. (n, r.) 1 lot HOC 

Kampman, J. A 10 acres 40.71 

Kerns. L. C. 1 lot 36.12 

Knatzer. Jaa. (n, r.) 16 acres 1238 
Lamb, Bert 1 tot 88J87 

Lancaster, W. M. Est., 1 tot 701 
Lane, John 61 acres 46.80 

Mulllns, M. P. 1 lot 3.78 

Meyer, Edwards, (n. r.) 84%a 92.00 
McCubbln, J. A. 130 acres 60.49 

Parsley, Mrs. Addle 101a 155.32 

Price, Ernest H. 4 lota Alta V 

128-129-130-131 4.17 

Riley, D. P. 2 lots Glen Sub No. 

34-35 191 

White, Frank, 1 lot H-21 

Wirthlin, Wm. 58 acres 78.09 

Kirtley, Luther 1 lot 14.38 

Poston, Tomrttot 552 

Robinson, Wm- A. 1 lot 20.69 









First National Bank & 

Co. 879 acres 
Goodridge, Edgar M. 32»/ 2 a 
Mannln, Jno. H. 175a & 2 lots 16137 
Moore, Geo. El 1 lot 24.14 

Rouse, Elbert 69 acres 53.27 

Tanner, C. T. 1 lot 10.20 

Thornton, Anderson 1 lot 552 

Ryle, Waiter & Clayton I lot c 8.83 

Crutchelo, J. P. 1 lot 8.04 

Humphrey, Lewis H. 2 lots 12.20 
Idler, J. C. 2 lots 19.60 

Lose, Win. Est. 21 acres 43.10 

Reed, John (n. r.) 1 lot 7.03 

Rust, James SSr., 1 lot 6.61 

Souther, Gordon 49 acres 61.60 

Boone Co. Auto Service 1 lot 166.46 
Carpenter H. J. 1 lot r 48.78 

Carpenter, J. O. 1 lot 34.15 

Tanner, Fltzhugh, 1 lot . 58.89 
Uts, A. P. 1 lot 17.08 

Afterkirk, Henry J. 4 lots Mid. 

Sub. No. 20-21-22-23 856 

Allen, Arch (n. r.) 35 acres 37.76 
Allen, ©V N. (n. r* 4ot-No;- 50 

N. P. 38.22 

Beach, Chas. 8c Amos (n. r.) 1 

lot Devon Heights 3.06 

Browning, H. 4 acres 12.46 

Browning, Otto 3 lota No. 23-24 

B (1) Erl. H & NO, 35 K. B. 

Sub. —43.40 

Busby, L. H. 20 acres 38.77 

Campbell, R. R. 2 lots ErI. H NO, 

20 B (1) 27.03 

•n, L. (n. r.) 3 lots Erl. H 

* No. 15-16 B (2) 26.03 
Charles, J. L. (n. r.) 2 lots Erl 

_ H. No. 24% of 23 B (2) 651 

Charles, J. L. 8s H. C. Bennetfc~ 
(n. r.) 8 lota Erl H No. 4-2-3 
4-5-6 B (6) 39.58 

Citisens fildg. 8s Loan 5% acres 

• 1 lot Rockdale Court No. 40 4356 
Clark, Chas. E. 1 lot N. P. No. 

196 _•-■ 6.13 

Colby, W. E. 5 lots Bradford 

Sub. No. 6-6-7-8-9 12155 

Conner, Geo. M. (n. r.) 3 lots 

Erl. H No. I B (31 No. 11-H 

B (4) 31.43 

Conrad, 3. E. 8s wife 1 tot 1051 
Cooley, C. A. (n. r.) 6 lots Erl 

H No. 39-40-41-42 B (4) 1-2 
— B-48) 59*8 

Finer, G. A. 1 acre 53,24 

Points, S. W. (n. r.) 2 lots Erl 

H 11-12 Erl H B (3) 3354 

Price, J. M. (n. r.) 4 lots Erl H 

No. 1-2-3-4 B (1) 50.42 

Pruetfc, Tj C. 4 acres & 6 lots 

No. 174-175-176-177 Car S No. 

29-30, Dev.H. 60.95 

Ritzie, Geo. (n. r.) 3 lots Erl H 7.94 
Romans, Thos. & wile 4 lots Erl 

HNor5-6B(ll) No. 10-11 

B (5) 10.64 

Rouse, L. M. Est. 15 acres 55.84 
Ruh, P. L. & Co. (n. r.) 85a 21752 
Sargant, J. E. (n. r.) 6 lots Dev 

H No. 46-47-48-49-50-51 7.03 

Schmidt, Emil (n. r.) 72a 7559 
Schroder, Mrs. Eugene & Mrs. 

Joe Lohre 4% acres 13.35 

Scott, A. J. 60 acres 63.77 

Scott, A. T. & Henry Grote 

(n. r.) 2 lots ErlftNo. 17-18 

B (1) ' 26.02 

Scott, L. A. 1 acre 35.16 

Smith, Frank & W. C. 1$4 lots 

Erl H 27—1/2 of 28 B (10) 21.92 
Smith, W. C. (n. r.) 2 lots Erl 

H No. 9-10 B (10) 3334 

Board, Hiram (n. r.) 4 lots 7.94 
Staggs, Viola (n. r.) 4 lots Dev 

H No. 158-169-160-161 5.49 

Swango, Vernon, 3 lots No. 94- 

95 N. P. & No. 8 Erl H 38.30 

Tanner, A. E. 40 acres 5053 

Thompson, L. j. (n. r.) 4 lots 

Erl H No. 13-14-43-44 3956 

Tucker, David B. Erl H 3 lots 37.76 
Tucker, John E. (n. r.) 4 lots 

Erl No. 8-9 B (8) No. 11-13 

B (6) 36.91 

Tucker, Wm T. (n. r.) 3 lots Erl 

H No. 9-10 B (11) 1155 

Tuggles, Chas. (n. r.)~ 3 lots, 

Erl H No. 9-10 B (4) 8s 1 lot 

in K. B. 48.80 

Walker, G. H. St wife (n. r.) 1 

lot 38.67 

Wallace, W. E. (n. r.) 3 lots Erl 

H No. 13-13 B (8) 552 

Washmuth, Earl lot No. 135 N 

P. 42.86 

White, E. V. 8s H. Clifton (n. r.) 


mt Lhta a*a*Martisje«t tat 

Wm ***»* t * mmi away mm, %% 
iftfti «rw a ewiUftHH VImmr at 
U»p m* of 87 years 7 iwiiltw and 
7 O&rs. Be was am of setht chfl 

•ft wi m'i wit wa "■ * ' ,T 

•ss Jam 
to Ms* wary 

iMton nine 

Jamea K Tone**. Mr* mm* Otora, 

ttn. Oenl* McDafree. Mr*. Genrra 

AMbkLt ^k# 8rt^*«MOa< • Mstoaa *v*^ a^^ a 
m |H8faT, IIT M3BWTmW* WW* ^^8^8^8Wf 

Walton . Mm Rvulah Tupman. Mm 

aceen years aire, alio two who died 
to Infanr j TIM d*e«*se4 WM kind 
acrommodatlna* and will be 
mlaaed greatly by hia netghboni and 
frtonds Funeral aervtcea were eon- 
ducted at Hopeful church Jan. SO, 
by Rev. Bartow Bees after which 
the body was told to rest in Hop* - 
ful eemstory. The wife and chil- 
dren desire to exp r e ss their thanks 
to en who In any way contributed 
to their comfort end assistance In 
their time of sorrow, Including the 
minister, organist, singers, donors 
of the beautiful floral offerings and 
Undertaker Phillip Taliaferro for 
his efficient service. 


We have added a line of 


To -Our Lunch Room ^— - — 

Many samples of high grade corn 
were exhibited at a Laurel county 
corn show. Exhibits were made by 
19 farmers and I8r~four-H club 

Twenty-two Rockcastle county 
4-H club members grew 1,012 bush- 
els of certified seed corn last year. 
The average yield was 46 bushels to 
the acre. 


All persons having claims against 
the estate of Thos. C. Masters, de- 
ceased, will file them properly prov- 
en before the undersigned, All 
those being indebted to the said 
estate will please come forward and 
settle their accounts. 

Administratrix of the estate of 
Thomas C. Masters. 

Burlington, Ky., 

R. D. 3. 
oFeb28 2tpd 


All persons having claims against 
the estate of Carrie P. Riddell, de 
ceased, will please present them, 
properly proven, before the under- 
signed and all those indebted to 




at Agws" 


1 1 11 18003 11 11111 III I MMH li n i M I III MI I MI 



mt inn ii ii i iiiii nn iiiii m i nni 

Dr. Howard Kirtley 


Is now located opposite Bank Building 

Florence, Kentucky 

: Using latest technique also N. C. M. 
Formerly with Dr. W. D. Scripture 
I Aurora, Indiana 

«« I H 8 M 



| Sewing Our Customers 

24 lb. Sack Blue Bird Flour.... 55c 

Telephone Orders 

We Make Deliveries' 


Florence, Ky. 





Notice is hereby given that Sid- 
ney Gaines as assignee for cred- 
itors of the Boone County Farm 
Bureau, win begin his sittings 1n 
his law office situated over the 
Dxie State Bank in the town of 
Walton, Kentucky, on February 15, 
1932, to receive and hear claims 

against the assigned estate of said 
Boone County Farm Bureau; and 
will continue his sittings from day 
to day until March 1, 1933. 

All claims against said estate 
must be presented, proven and ver- 
ified in the same manner as claims 
against a decedent's estate, except 
that It need not be .verified by any 

This bank tries at all times to 
render helpful service to its custo- 

When you have surplus funds we 
appreciate having you deposit same 
with us. This, in turn, enables us 
to make a loan, with proper secur- 
ity, to some of your friends or 

This loan may help some one to 
purchase your live stock, corn, or 
other farm products which you 
have for sale. 

Idle funds help no one, NOT 

We are always pleased to discuss 
Banking, matters with you. 

1 Can We Be Of Service "To You 




the said estate will please come 

forward auu settle the said indebt- 1 person 9tt*er than the claimant. 



Executor of the Estate of Carrie 
Riddell, Deceased. 
l ©Feb 18 3tC 



All persons having claims against 
the estate of the late J. T. Demp- 
sey will please present them prop- 
erly proven before the undersign- 
ed. Also all persons indebted to the 
said estate will kindly come for- 
ward and settle same. 

Executor of J. T. Dempsey, De- 

No. 3 

Cox, F. W. 1 lot Erl H 

Farm B (1) 36.98 

Crisler, Robt. 1 lot N. P. No 188 58.16 
Davis, C. T. & E. M. Gaines (n. 

r) 70a & 68 lots Devon H 227.60 
Dwyer, Albert (n. r.) 2 lots Erl 

H No. 12-13 B (9) 6.12 

Elam, a. c. (n. r.j 3 lo ts Erl H 

No. 9-10 B (3) 6.12 

Fleissner, Wm. 15 acres 35.18 

Florence Building & Loan 1 lot 

K. B. Sub No. 1 B (1) 8776 

Frey, Wm. (n. r.) 2 lots N. P. 
Fisher, A, L. 14 acres 31.31 

No. 192-193 8.83 

Gaines, Herbert (n. r.) 4 lots 

Erl H No. 10-11-14-15 B (9) 10.64 
Glascock, H. D. (n. r.) 9 8-10a 

ax 19 lots K B No. 8-7-8-9-10 

34-25-26-27 95.62 

Hall, J. A. (n. r.) 2 lots Erl H 

Np % 13-14 B (4) 16.98 

Hall, Wesley 1 tot N. P. No. 134 4£86 
Hastings, Chas. 5 lots Erl H No. 

4 lots NO. 35-30-37-38 B (4) 19.68 
WUburn, A.-J. tn. r.)-8 lots Ert— 

H No. 33-23-34 25-26-37 B 

<U) 42.28 

Wilder, J. L. 8s O. B. <n. r.) 4 

lots No. 14-15 iff t7 B (5) 10.16 
Wilger, J. J. 4t Ashcraft lot No. 

184 N. P. 7.94 

Williams, J^O. <tt;^-8~4ota 

Erl. H No. 25-26-27 B (1) 3551 
Williams, Montie, (n. r.) 2 lota 

Car Sub No. 166-167 4.31 

Wolfe, E. H. 4 lots Brd Sub No. 

12-13-14-15 26.12 

Yelton. J. Lewis 2 lots Erl H 

— Nor3t=33 HT17 ~~~ 88.87 


Baker, Catherine 1 lot 3.04 
Hamilton, Wood Est., 2 acres 951 
Horton, Lafayette (n. r.) 15a 655 
Hunnicut, Mrs. Mattie 50a 41.84 
Miller, Mrs. Battle, 2 lots 23.76 
Mmw, .T n *. Trt» V 1 Int. 4J& 

oFeb 18 3tC 


We take this means of thanking 
our many friends who aided us in 
getting our truck toad of tobacco 
back on the road. 

Especially djst we wish to thank 
Allen Rogers for his assistance with 
a stump , puller, without which It 
would have been impossible. 

We are In a position to give the 
farmers the best service possible 
and this whole hearted cooperation 

being appreciated. Zl'^. 




Boone Coun^ Faraa 

ollFeb 4tC 


FREE— To any one sending me 
stamped envelope with their 
dress and the name of the paper in 
which they saw this ad, I will send 
an herb recipe that completely cur- 
ed me of a bad case of R heum a t is m 
Absolutely Free. R. L. Mc.Minn, 

14 Central Ave., AshevUle, N. C. 

Hours — 8 to 10 >. m., Aitarnooa 


11. a. m„ to 6. p. m. 



Pko.. ErL Ml tafeaae* K* 


m i nt t' t'M i it » ♦ ♦» < < i n i » 1 1 1 1 1 1 tei !■ 1 1 i i ii • m • n i n n e 

Thorough Attention To Every Detail 


Phone Erlanger 87 

ll< HIMIM> I M>M»>ll l l>millHm i l»IMllMM I I II 


S66 Liquid or Tablet, internally and I BrU l lff f l BfMHf fa 

41111 1 1 till I I MTfTf^"TTTTninTn i i i ■ ■ i i i i I I I ■ i fcfc*S» >- 

T. W. SPDKS CO. j 



Rev. Haas and family were the 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Con- 

Rice, Erastus Est., 2 acres 2.12 
Smith, Oliver 231 acres 107.3S 

Smith, Oscar 115 acres 50.89 

Smith, Mrs. Susie 17 acres 
Wilson, Irene (n. r.) 407a 

Gordon, E. E. 1 lot 
Holt, Lewis Est., 1 tot 
Lyon, E. C. 1 tot 

JMcWethy, Mrs. Theresa 3 lots 18.97 
Gentt &1 Natural Gas ^o .--48a— *7 48 

ner last Sunday. 
:. Remember the Jitney^ lunch at 
the Lutheran church next Batur 

See Sahra externally, make a complete 
•ad effectiv* treatmant for Cold*. 

Meet Speedy Remedies Known 


Former Commonwealth* a Attorney 


Cemeat, lime, Plaster, Sand, Gravel Stone 

Sewer Pipe, Etc 

Fertilizing Limestone Dust 

CoTingwu, Ky. 
Hemlock 0088 

• Erlanger, Ky. 

Dixie 7049 Hemlock 8848 talent* 1 

«H i in i iH> i » lt<l < M 



Wltham, C. S. 3 acres 
Rich, B. L. Jr., 250 acres 

Craddock, WaRer 1 lot 
Hickey, Jos. B. 3 lots 
Hicks, Mrs. SalUe 181 acres 

7J4l day nl 8 ,ht » • dven by the Ladies ° 
the church. 

Prank Aylor and son who have 
been on the sick list are much im- 

Mrs. J. C. Garnett spent one day 
last week with her daughter Mrs. 
Clifford Retnhart, of Bromley. 

Miss Mary Katherine Hafer, of 
Ludlow, was the guest of Miss Alice 
Hafer, last Sunday. 

John Conner spent Saturday nite 
with Berry Watson of Florence. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Mannln mov- 
ed to their beautiful new home last 

63 1 J 




Will praetice Jn aU Courts Of tho 

16th and 18th Judicial Districta 

701 Coppin Building. Telephone 

Henlock 1418 Covington, Ky. 


Carrontoo, Kentucky 

yuirunruw a u« atea mrtn i xtttnorH H <r« vtft OKMim H ■ Vht rt m r tr* 


TaBa Ca stleman 

Palnleaa SMbraatlam 

Faiaa Teatk a Speciality 
With mora rkam 30 year, ■apa eta ae e 
AH Work GsjiMtfMseeV 



Wkh Every One 


24 Earn 8d& Street 



^aaaaaa^au iilii l lllinilMinfrraTaiT 

po eng *tm tmvtm 

Wm ftM »»*-* to 

ww wppw ■ram ^^ 

' ihu witting 

«emtet* nit 

^/&qJW aw^^g ^™^^Bg. ^&»(p 

*m »*> 

1 •• witrat VUfc* lit im Mf't t^Hw*j 

IMMt* ^tflOfc ^^^ ^j| #^^ifl^»W^ft JMaW ' AjiMft Hfefltt 

farm at Worth 

isu Ho«j UM, fte* Walnat 
SOU. CinctanaU. Ohio 


who w»* 



jam out of dyphtherta. ta »«» 


rem RAUt-Toarl-Hnme eled* at 
PO 00 each while they laat. Oal- 

♦to OltMi BarHn gloni Ky. 

i i ■ '» ' ' ' " " ' " ' " " — * 

FOR SALE-Baby chick* t tad 10 

dollars per hundred. Assorted 

and 7 dollars per hundred. Er- 

langer Hatchery- DWe Highway. 

omch3 4--C 

FOR 8AUB— 8teei bed, Walnut fin- 
ish— $8.00. Porclean enamel top 
table— 3.00. Ice box, side leer, 
holds 75 lbs. All good as new. Mrs. 
Paul Poston, Hebron, Ky. 
2tpd oFebl8 

FOR .BALE— Latham Raspberry 
plants, genuine Red Path strain 
and Cumberland Black Cap* 10 
per thousand, fi. J. Zapp, Price 
Plke^jDonsolidated phone 446, 

. Florence, Ky. 2tC oFebl8 

FOR SALETaree Poland China 

wiiiard Ry i» has letetn e d 
teada hospital 
for ti eaten 

***** -I . -.. .*- mmmm 
H O Rvle retnalna very 11 ' 

Alpha Lee Augers 

from achool test week on account 
of Ulnae*. 

Rev Raymond Smith attended 
the Moody Memori al Conference 
at Chicago last week 

Miss Anna Caaon hat gene to In* 
dlana to spend the winter with her 
sister, Mrs. O. P. Phlpps. 
Stanley Stephens and family have 
the sympathy of- this community 
In the loss of their personal prop- 
erty when their home was destroy- 
ed by fire last Friday night. 

Harold Flick was sick several 
days the past week. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Huey are vis- 
iting his parents Mr. and Mrs. W. 
S. Huey, while their school is clos- 
ed at Hamilton on account of high 

Mrs. E. H- Clore Is at the bedside 
of her mother, Mrs. Belle Loring, 
at Rising Sun, who is very ill 

lanes and wtfe, el the 
pita. A meet enjefnfcte 
Was span! l»nrth#f 

Weed utephew and wm 
called to Benron tb 
the rtaelh of hu bn 

Perry Allen and Wtft 


Tne (NMegt «f Afrtewiteet of th» 
tudveeafte m * »«W»« aA»«e«e* 

li It *m we a stK of Jw^BWi and! 

Y$WeWPe«H ^r^a ^in 9^^ wff^*^^^^*^ ^PW!^^''^-*^^ 

tb«wt making and m*twt*»nJ«g 
UwtuL ae Helton wad fcwattwll off 
•Mi and shrub* growing perennial 
Bower* and wees, nsntral el m 
sects and aiin i n, enfl traoUnaM 
and fertitteera, and ether swbjiete 

mm »w«*«i > l f!l\ l % 

ny t ssese «t li %o If, 
14 to it t* •* ear 

]**«*»* K» have 

. tbevjtte %• tw 

&*, a A«»J * *nt<.tn»** ft ' «***V«4 

aim f» TW ftfw <W 

mm •* 

np M |».»i^t« ir lAMr 

win and - 

Misa Minnie Baxter moved la»t 
Thursday to thr property ahe pur- 
ehesed recently from Mr. Prank 

Mrs. Clifford Tanner (Roale 
Drlngrnburg). who is a patient In 
Booth 'Hospital, Covington, is im- 
proving slowly. Her many friends 
here wish her a speedy recovery. 

Please drop your items for the 
Recorder in the box at the Post- 
office. Thank you. 

Jim Schram and wife have gone 
to housekeeping In the flat over the 
bank. We are glad to welcome them 
to our midst. 


Conservative production at re- 
duced cost, attention to quality, 
soil improvement, better pastures, 
more legumes and other home- 
i Rising Sun, who is very ill. I grown feed, higher yields per anl- 

Mr.AndLMr^jaarnett Polph_andl m ^ and pe r acre might be termed 

W" pBrt ft the slifc ■ ne*^ 


two BUfBnglen *•*»» were «• 
hmtod by Hie Oaeipbett _**& 

with a Waatt m*m The 0m . ^^ 

5S«^ iL^^lVil a^eael «h«4 Of Cha^y l*ad niggm. iha* 
leading m «*• rhvt haft •? •«f»'-_^ Suh* WnkhU Th. atmre Wed 



daughters spent Sunday witti John 

boars. Pure stock. Weigh about Wilson and family of Big Bone 

100 lbs. $8.00 each if sold at once 
Milton * Frederick, near Lima- 
burg. . - ltpd 

*OR SALE— Some nice Bronue tur- 
key gobblers. Mrs Thos. Henslev, 
Burlington, Kv. Pnone 463. 

FOR SALE— Essex Coach, newly 
painted, good tires— $40.00 cash 
buys it. Phone Florence 61. 
• ItC 



Tubes tested free. All work guar- 
anteed. See Leon Aylor, Burling- 
ton, Ky. Phone 17. 

oFebll 4t 

APARTMENT— 5 rooms, bath and 
lights. Rent reasonable. Apply to 
Geo. Poiter, Burlington, Ky. 
Feb 10— C tf 

A survey is being made in Elliott 
'county preliminary to launching a 
livestock improvement program, 
Including the e l i min ation of scrub 

Farmers in three Caldwell coun- 
ty communities are cooperating 
with the county agent in, demon- 
strating the value of terraces to 
check soil washing. 

_^ Rtehmend.— ^^Souje-Z oMjeg 
sponsored a 4-H club tobacco show 
in which $50 was divided among 12 
hoys exhibiting high quality leaf. 


We wish to thank our meads and 
relatives for their kindness and 
sympathy shown us in the death 
of our infant son, also Bro. Wal- 
ker for his words of consolatln. 
Shelby Acra and Wife 

Mr. and Mrs. J. D. McNeely sp^nt 
Sunday with their son Ernest and 

Chas. Shinkle, Jr., spent the 
weekend with his brother Fritz 
and family at Idlewild. ^^ 

Miss Mildred Snelling is spend- 
ing the winter with her grandpar- 
ents Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bradford 
and attending school. 

Mrs. Leslie Ryle was sick several 
days the past week, but was able 
to be out again. 

Willing Worker Class will meet 
with Mrs. J. E. Rogers Friday ev- 


Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Allen, of Flor- 
ence, entertained last Sunday— hv 
honor of Mr. Allen's birthday anni- 
versary. Those present were: Mr. 
and Mrs. James Pettit, Mr. and 
Mrs. H F. Utz and daughter Mary 
and this scribe and wife. It is a cus- 
tom at these gatherings ,fo serve 
big dinners and this was not an 
exception to the role, If it were 
possible the table would have 
groaned under the great load of 
good things to eat. -I am sorry to 
say that there is no one in this neck 
of the woods that has more than 
one birthday each year. 

Mr. Thos. Knox has a cow that 
has three calves. 

—ana r. Mehmm wasie^ouji hurg 
Wednesday of last week in the in- 
terest of the Feddera Feed & Seed 

R. E. Northcutt is somewhat dis- 
abled with a case of rheumatism. 


mal and per acre, might be termed 
the keynote of the 20th annual 
Farm and Home Convention held 
at the Experiment Station of the 
University of Kentucky. 

The convention included 4 days 
<5f programs for farmers and oth- 
ers interested in agriculture, sep- 
arate meetings for homemakers, 
and meetings of dairy farmers, bee- 
keepers, seed growers, cattle clubs 
and veterinarians. 

Speakers who discussed the ag- 
ricultural situation expressed hope 
for improvement this year, but cau- 
tioned against expansion in pro- 
duction, except where conditions 
are known to be favorable. This 
is a good time, they thought, to 
Improve quality of crops, to cull 
herds and flocks, to develop pro- 
duction per cow and per acre, to 
reduce costs by improving pas- 
tures and growing more food and 
feed and by exercising better con- 
trol of weeds and other pests. 

Many subjects of vital interest 
to farmers were discussed and 
much practical information given 
by speakers. The United States De- 
partment of Agriculture sent sev- 
eral noted authorities to discuss 
dairying, land, beekeeping and oth- 
er subjects. Among the more prom- 
inent speakers were R. W. Dunlap, 
assistant secretary of agriculture, 
and President Frank L. McVey and 
Dean Thomas P. Cooper of the 
University of Kentucky. 

Homemakers considered n wirte 
variety ol_suhJficts concerning im- 
proved homes and communities, 
and organized the Kentucky Fed- 
eration of- Homemakers. Five wo- 
men were officially recognized as 
Master Homemakers. 

Farmers from 67 counties and 
women from 45 Cbnnli^regTstei%d 
during the week. 

beautftcaton of heme grounds. The 
course wll bt in the nature of an 
eitenalon school offered by the de- 
partment Of horticulture, and will 
be open to all men and WoBMm 
without charge. It will he held in 
the new Memorial building on the 
university campus at Lexington. 

A turkey field meeting will be 
held at the Experiment Station on 
March 0th, to promote interet in 
turkey raising as an important 
source of farm Income. The pro- 
gram win be on a practical basis, 
so that those who attend can learn 
many points which they may lm- 
medately put into practice. Prof. 
F. E. Mussehl of the Nebraska Col- 
lege of Agriculture will be among 
the speakers. . ~ 

Other short courses announced 
by the College of Agriculture In- 
clude one from Feb. 22-27 dealing 
with the manufacture of ice cream, 
and another the following week, 
Feb. 29 March 5, on market milk 
The purpose of these two courses 
is to offer ice cream makers and 
market milk men an opportunity 
to confer on the problems of their 
industries. These courses are pri- 
marily for experienced plant em- 

thought that thi* 
Ufa in them and 

bark like a Uon, 

of the KhUm* coming 

withTnra In WWW eyes the 

had tt in their* 
and Wet score was » to it in favor 
of California 

tn the Tomeau gatrfe ftensley 
was the lotting nan in gaining 
points for m team, making six of 
their twelve points. Settee scoring 
4 and Oreenup 2 The defense of 
the California boys could not be 
broken, this being one reason why 
the Tomcats lost, in the first half 
the California boys were leading 
two points with the score 7 to 8. 
They were also leading In the last 
half with 14 points, making the 

w™ tot the KnlthU Tha aoore was 

rioranoe 1 A Vsfenn 14 


^f aWF*!*—*-^ aUrp '"""a 

Ha | MATtOff 

Omhoma. the highly advertis- 
ed new gram crop has not yielded 
under eip tt meu tal condition* so 
well as standard grain aorahum* 

Not all tobacco Med edvartaed 
as "resistant" and "disease resis- 
tant" are resistant to Meek root 
rot. The advertised statement 
"purity and germination guaran- 
teed by Kentucky Experiment Sta- 
tion" is not true. - . 


Farmers planning on seeding 
„„« «.w t ., s -. Korean seed are warned by 4he 

score at 'the end of the game 21 {county agent to use only dodder 
to 12. I tree seed. Certified dodder free 


The College of Agriculture will 
broadcast the following farm radio 
program from the University of 
Kentucky extension studios of WH 
AS the week of February 15. Each 
program will begin at 12:45, cen- 
tral standard time. 
February 15 — Tobacco market. 

The agricultural ouUohk In Ken- 
tucky for 1982— Dean Thomas P. 
February 16— Tobacco market. 

Market for Kentucky's farm pro- 
ducts In 1882— H.B. Price^ 
February 17— Tobacco market. 

Planning for 1932 tobacco crop— 
D. O; Card 

The State Bible course sponsored 
by the Y. M. C. A. of Kentucky, is 
beginning today (Monday) at the 
High School with the 30 members 
of the girl reserves taking it. The 
class is being taught by Mrs. Wal- 
ter Brown. The Hi Y. boys are also 
taking the course with 28 members 
taking -tt. Pr o f . M cMill a n is the 
teacher for the boys. Both Mrs. 
Brown and Mr. McMillan are cap- 
able of giving this work, as both 
have had a great amount of study 
and preparation for It. 

The six lower grades had the 
first Chapel program last Friday 
afternoon under the new plan. 
Each room participated in the pro- 
gram and Mrs. Lamb in charge. 

This week the 7th and 8th grades 
and the High School wil 1 have 
Chapel and the Hl-Y Boys will be 
In charge of the program. 

The Literary Society of Burling- 
ton High School met last week. 
Four new members were received 
into the Socety and a delightful 
program; was rendered by group 
one, led by Wilma Cotton. Program 
next week- will be given by Marvin 
Moore, leaderof group j fc-— -*— ~ 


The undersigned will on Batur- 
day, February 20th, 19J2, between 
the hours of 9 a. m., and 10 a. m., 
on the_.nremises known as 326 
Main St., Florence, Boone County, 
Kentucky, offer for sale one Ford 
Roadster, Motor No. 12052913. The 
said Ford Roadster is to be sold to 
the highest and best bidder for the 
purpose r>f paying for storage and 
costs and expense of selling same. 
The saidjFord Roadster is the 
"property of RTLTHawkins, Louis- 
Ville, Kentucky. j 

Witness my hand under this 9th 
day of February, 1932. 
C. W. MYERS, President 

Howard Snelling has been on the 
sick list the past week. 

Ben Paddack, of Hebron, called 
on Perry Allen and wife Thursday 

Dr. Chas. Souther and wife, of 

February 18— Tobacco market. 

1932 outlook for the livestock 
industry— C. D. Phillips. 

February 19— 

What farm folks are asking— L. 
C. Brewer. 

seed can be secured this year at 
surprisingly low prices. If you are 
In doubt get in touch with the 
county agent. 

Spiced Honey Cake 

V2 cup butter 

1 cup syrup 

V% cup sour , milk. 


IVz cups all-purpose flour 

l A cup cornstarch. 

l /2 tsp. soda 

1 tsp. baking powder 

Vt tsp. ginger. 

y 2 tsp. cinnamon. 

V 2 tsp. salt. 

Cream butter and honey syrup. 
Add beaten egg. Sift together flour, 
cornstarch, soda, baking powder, 
salt and spices, and add alternate- 
ly with sour milk. Mix well ' and 
bake in two greased layer cake tins 
in a moderate oven 375 degrees F., 
20 to 35 minutes. 

Chocolate Meringue Flo 
; Appetite- - 

1 cup milk 

3 tablespoon grated chocolate. 

1 teaspoon cornstarch 

2 tablespoon cold water. 

SVonaate,"Ohio,-were the pleasant from 


ests Sunday of his aunt Mrs. 
Anna Souther. 

The many friends regret to hear 
of Melvin Jones of the Federal 
Road being HI. 

Mrs. Hattie Creel and Harold Ay- 
lor and wife spent Saturday and 
Sunday in Covington. 

Mrs. M innie Clor e and Miss 
Louise Ryle and Lawrence Phlpps, 
spent Saturday afternoon with 


Figures gathered by County Agt. 
Joe Hurt indicate that the income 
from dairying in Boyd county grew 

10 years amd that cows now rep- 
resent a major source of farm rev- 
enue the year around. In 1920 most 
of, the milk consumed in Ashland 
and Catlettsburgnwar produced in 
Ohio; now practically all of it is 
furnished by farmers in Boyd 

Mr. Hurt has made a report to 
the College of Agriculture regard 


The establishment of a hatchery 
which produced 40,000 chicks 
brought about a revival in poultry 
raising that added materially to 
farmers' incomes in Fleming coun- 
ty last year, according to County 
Agent R. H. Lickert. Farmers were 
furnished good chicks from blood- 
tested stock, aand as a result were 
able to save 90 per cent of the 
chickr they placed in brooder haws- 

More brooder houses were used, 
chicks were started earlier, and 
more money made from the sale 
of broilers and fryers. Pullets also 
began laying earlier in the fall. 
Many farmers reported profits, low 
feed prices helping to cut the cost 
Qn«* farmer made a 
net profit of $2.-93 per hen. 

CPnt Ward Reporter) 

The Junior Hi and Senior Hi de- 
partments have gotten together 
and organized two literary societies 
namely: The Alexandrian and The 
Clcerorian. Officers for both clubs 
were elected. Pat Ward was desig- 
nated to lead the Alexandrians 
with Forest (Slim) Ferguson as 
Vice-President, and Virginia Ad- 
kins aas secretary. The president 
of the Cicerorians is Lawrence Ay- 
lor. Friday was the first meeting 
of the two clubs with the Alexand- 
ians entertaining. Quite a few vis- 
itors were present aner~we~hope-toi — 
see the number of Interested spec- 
tators increase each week. Next 
Friday the Ciceronians will have 
charge of the meeting. 
H oo k of Knowledge- — — - 

Interest in the Library has not 

Few grains salt. 

3 egg yolks. 

4 tablespoons sugar. 
1 teaspoon vanilla. 
3 egg whites. 

3 tablespoons powdered sugar. 
1 medium size pie shell, baked. 
Heat milk with chocolate mixed 

with cornstarch rubbed smooth in 
cold water. Mix in the salt and add 
egg yolks, mixed with sugar. Add 
vanilla and beat with rotary egg 
beater. Cook in double boiler until 
thick and pour in baked pie shell. 
Make a meringue of three egg 

pOWuCi'CLi i>u£cu . 

Spread and pile over the chocolate, 
and brown In the oven. 

Mrs. Lawrence Pope, 

Jack Renaker and wife enter- 
tained Saturday at dinner in hon- 
or of her aunt Mrs. Laura Steph- 
ens and daughter and husband of 
Price Hill, Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Bar- 
low, of Pleasant Valley 

The 4-H club department of the 
College of Agriculture announces 
that J. V. Shlpp of Midway,. Ky., 
has offered to give 10 pounds of 
tobacco seed to 4-H club members 
who will grow burley tobacco as 
their project this year. This will 

waned and the reference books are 
being steadily thumbed over, ac- 
cording to MisS Adkins Many hours 
of interesting reading are spent in 
our library, and we are Indeed for- 

Henry county fanners are build- 
ing new poultry houses and renew- 
ing and enlarging qulpment, test- 
ing hens and otherwise prepaaring 
ixr raise- mor e and better poultry 
this year. 

Howard (Pat) Ward, son of W. 
H. Ward, of Burlington, is In Louis- 
ville this week taking medical treat- 

/ ■ 

a * e«eeeo e t»e M « M u 1 1 1 1 i » t » ei I m i m > ♦ ♦♦ ♦ 

Your Dollar Buys More 

be enough seed to supply 1*000 4-H 
ln g the organiz ation ami-develop^ -chih ^ n em ber s-with-two teaapoen- 

ment of dairying in the county, in 
1920 there were only eight farmers 
who owned 10 or more cows, while 
In 1930 this number had increased 
to 60. Practically no farmers pro- 
duced grade A milk as late as 1925. 
Now 51 are wholesaling grade B 

The undersigned* will on Satur- 
day February 20th, 1932, betw een 
toe hours of U a. m., and 10 a. m., 
on the premises known as 328 Main 
8i, Florence, Boone County, Ken- 
tucky, offer for sale one Oldsmo- 
bfle Sedan, motor No. E11803, Ser- 
ial No. DS25371. The said Oldsmo- 
blle is to be sold to the highest 
And best bidder for the purtipse of 
paying for storage and costs and 
expense of selling same. The said 
Oidsmotolle is the property of C. E. 
Hereon, 1118 Broadway, Cincinna- 
ti. Ohio. 

Witness my hand under this Mb 
day of February. 1881. 

f. Mlll l MOTO m CO, Ine. 
C W. H1BU» 

The Ladies Aid Society of the milk, which is pastuerized and re- 
Methodist church met at the home tailed as grade A. There are 13 mod- 
of Mrs. Annie Souther on Wednes- em dairy barns in the county, and 
day afternoon with a good attend- 38 general-purpose barns have been 
mice uiul a good dop^i ? Ur > a hll » 4 - remo d eled into modern dairy sheds. 
ness meeting was held. Brother Fifty-one farmers have modern 
Frairer and wife were the guests milk houses which meet the re- 
of honor. ^ <4 quirements of the board of health. 

Chas. Fulton and wife and Will There-are~12 purebred huHs in the 

fuls of seed, or enough to grow 
plants for aA acre of tobacco. This 
seed is of one of the moderately 
root rot resistant standing-up 
strains developed at the Experi- 
ment Station. More than 2,000 
club members grew burley tobacco 
last year. 

Records of the Experiment Star 
tion and Fayette county farmers 
show that there have been in the 
last 12 years seven good crops of 

Hl ' V^ ' ft a " ri panr'hPQ , *»» fa i r C ™P" 

At The Quality Store 

Bring your Poultry and Eggs to me. 

I pay within two cents of 1 

Snyder and wife spent a pleasant 
evening Saturday with Mr. Melvin 
Jones and wife of near Union. 

Guy Aylor and wife and Mrs. 
Kathryn Knaley attended the fun- 
eral of their cousin P. W. Ouilday 
at MUford, Ohio, Thursday. 

Root. Snyder and wifSPhad for 
their guests Sunday Will Snyder 


The Boyd County Dairy Herd 
Improvement Association is the 
only organization of its kind in the 
state where all the membe rs live 
!*; one county. The association re- 
cently began its second year of 
testing and herd improvement. 

The story of dairying in Boyd 

and $b. Bobbins and family 
lira. Emma'V. Boose left Monday 

and wife, Chas, Burris and family county, says Mr. Hurt, illustrates 

_ _ji ik BdAiu *>ii liailla what, farmer* n*n dn for them- 

and three failures In Central Ken- 
tucky. W. W. Magill of the College 
of Agriculture presented these fig- 
ures at the recent Farm and Home 
Convention, in a talk on fruit 
growing in the Blue Grass region. 
He pointed out that 40 per cent of 
the fruit growers' problems is that 
of marketing, and that the Blue 
Grass is within a two-hour drive of 
a half of a million ttnSsumers. 

„ Twenty-nine students attended a 

what 'farmers can do for them- concrete mixing d em onstra tio n at 
selves when they plan, organise and dark county high school. 

Get my prices on A-A Quality Fertilizer, before placing your 

IV 1 1 X v v* I CCil ■" " jLH^i lA/li •>' •• ^.,... l ..., , t „..M ,<p A. t/»vlv 

Barbed Wire — Heavy 2-point — per roll ,....„.2-50 

Flour — Brighton Mills, Nagel Patent per bbl....-4.40 

Sugar — Jaak Frost (towel sack) 25 lbs. . ..1.25 

; Irish Potatoes-— fine cooking, per 100 lbs^..^ 1.25 

* ' iNdVY X * tall S '" — - - o I UUlit-lS „.....«..<.M«....M...>.t*....M............,.,„„„„.„iUC 

; ; Cream Cheese — 2 Pounds 3!ir 


; Lard— own make^Sfrlb., can — per Pound_..8 l-3c ] 

\ ; Bacon— own make-— per pound - .— ..•. 10^ ; 

; ; Old Fashioned Cured Jowls — per pound „„ 5c ! 

; ; Country Cured Shoulders— per pound ___10c 

If you are interested In an Axe this Spring, I have a Keen Kut- I 
• ter for you. " A 


'The Store for Quality" 

I MM ei MM II M I H III M I HHHMMMM II M e si l l ll Mal 









The Boone County Recorder 


■ s 


— ■■■' 

VOU'ttt If 


"*"■ urn 

— — 




t ro* BAttftTIKMMM 



M&tfww, mnui 

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«imrM.r wowi»tv 

tftttPffN «**! Tl» l.AUKI.ANtt 

Wounds thai Were deHared wr- 
lOIII by the unarming physirinn 
Wert »u«t*ln«*d by Hurry BfMtbor- 
ry. colored, following an attack at 
the hands of Rovt# Orlffln. of near 
Bellevipw, Monday, 

Roseberry wm driving his car 
down the road toward BeUeftew 
when Orlffln emerged from a aide 
road and asked for a ride, The col- 
ored man accomodated and Orlf- 
fln demanded that he drive him to 
Florence. Roseberry remonatrsjten* 
and got out of the machine to see 
if he had sufficient gas to make 
the trip. Orlffln got out also and 
ran around the ear with a rock in 
each hand. Before Roseberry had 
time to protect himself he struck 
him two severe blows on the head 
with the boulders. 

Orlffln then got in the car and 
started toward Belleview and Rose- 
berry finally managed to get to his 
home at-.tbje_.Qld JDlnsmore farm. 
Deputy Sheriff Cotton was called 
and he, with Jailer Kirkpatrick, 
went after Griffin, who was found 
near the old toll-gate property. 
The two overpowered him and 
brought him to Burlington where 
he was placed In jail. 

Tuesday, morning an examina- 
tion by physicians proved that he 
was insane and he was removed to 
the Central States Hospital at 
Lakeland for treatment Tuesday 

The unfortunate man, who is 23 
years of age and married, was in- 
deed In a pitiable condition, but 
doctors believe with the proper 
treatment that he will recover 
from his present plight. Orlffln is 
a native of Rockcastle county hav- 
ing come here with his parents 
several years ago. 

Roseberry Is reported to be im- 
proving. ; 

torn tauter Hi th* 9mm Osunty 
Cher* h U*fw* And ih* Burl tag tan 
Baptist*, tJfctwm p>te*<fetifi and 
the Burling *m Metlwdirta *«U in 
the ntnnlne 

The Rurhnfton Methodists: drew 
uir« hvr while ttebfnn defeeted 
lluUltln. ill. M to, and the - ur 

Huston naptuu downed Belleview, 
T) « Petersburg swamped Bead 
Run «o \y 

Next Haturday night will find 
the wtonera auefttd up in the Rur- 
Ungton auditorium in the wmi 

The pairings tor nest Saturday 
night are a« follows: Petersburg vs. 
Burlington M. I. and Burlington 
Baptists vs. Hebron. The Hebron- 
Burlington game will be played first 
to be followed by the M. E— Pet- 
ersburg game. These games should 
draw a lull house. 







I 0. RYLE 

— '*» 

l_|,l JJ...J > m i J|ji|iri i r'l i tr , 



■nnvivi or r/tMii v & *Kv 
«N - rVRRRiU. ■sWTKMft. AT 

^™ ^"^^»^^^^» » p^l»W^W- Sr- 


Sunday night the folks at the 
Holy Sunlight Mission at Con- 
stance listened to a message 
brought to them by Bro. Patterson 
from God's Bible School. 

Several specials were greatly en- 
Joyed by everyone present. 

Tuesday night's services were led 
by Mrs. Russ and proved to be en- 
tertaining to all. 

Services for this Tuesday night 
will be led by Hannah Weber. 

A nice crowd attended Bible 
Study hour Friday evening. 

Saturday night prov ed t o be an 
.educating as well as an entertain- 
ing evening. 

A program celebrating the three 
Important birthdays In February 
was give n. '" ■ 

Essays* recitations and songs 
made us all happy to honor the 
names of Washington, Lincoln and 
St. Valentine. i__ 

We should thank 

One of Boone county'*— gravest 
tragedies occurred early last Fri- 
day, February 12th, when M. I. Ba- 
ker took his own life by hanging. 
Suspended from a rope In the barn i 
his body was found by his wife 
some time after he had gone there 
to do the milking. 

Mr. Baker, who had been In 111 
Health for sonle time, evidently had 
despaired of a complete recovery, 
as he was known to have been very 
much depressed for some time. For 
this reason the tragedy was not 
a complete surprise to his wife, al- 
though It Is needless to say that it 
was no less a severe shock 
.The deceased had^ = 
Inthe general blacksmlt! 
ness at his stand near Limaburg 
for many years, having started 
there as a protege of his father, 
who departed this life In March, 
1918. Following the death of his 
father, the late Geo. Baker who 
died In 1918. "Bud" as he was bet- 
ter known, took up where his lath- 
er had left off and continued with 
the business with marked success, 
as he was known as one of the 
best In his line In this part of the 
country. t 

Several years ago a garage was 
added to the business, which con- 
tinues as an asset under capable 

In December, 1918, the deceased 
was united in marriage with Miss 
Maud FullUove, who survives. JThe 
deceaseoTalso Is SurvlvecTby a sls^ 
ter, Mrs. Leo Weaver, of Hebron, 

tt*s hard to escape the talons of 
Um law. At least thet's th* firm 
conviction entertained by Ben 
Bwaney, who wm lodged In Jail 
here by Sheriff Snyder early Mon- 
day evening. 

Mr. Snyder had received a tip 
that Swaney was living In IllinoU 
near Lockport and sent a bench 
warrant to officials there last Wed- 
nesday. Friday evening he received 
a telegram that he was under ar- 
rest and officials here then ob- 
tained extradition papers from the 
Governor of Kentucky. Sheriff 
Snyder left Sunday evening for 
Lockport and experienced little 
difficulty in obtaining Swaney's re- 

It will be recalled that SWaney 
was indicted In Circuit Court here 
at the December term, 1925, for 
"having carnal knowledge of a girl 
under 18 years of age" and several 
months after that was arrested 
and lodged in jail here. 

But Swaney has not yet been 
tried, as he and three others broke 
jail on the evening of Nov. 19, 1926, 
all escaping. In making their es- 
cape It was alleged that Ben struck 

Robert Owen Ryte. eon of James 
T. and Caroline Clements Ryle, 
was born October ird, iff?, depart- 
ed this life Trb , Pth, 1932. aged 74 
years, 4 months and 8 days. 

He was one of a family of seven 
children of whom only three sis- 
ters survive him. They are Mrs. 
Florence Smith, Mrs. J. D. McNee- 
ly and Mrs. Nathan Clemntf. 

Be also bad three half brothers 
who have all preceded him to the 
Oreat Beyond. He leaves a host of 
other relatives and friends. 

He united with the Belleview 
Baptist church in the year of 1887 
under the ministry of Rev. J. H. Ful- 
lUove and remained a faithful 
member until his death. He served 
as Sunday school Supt., for 16 
years and was ordained deacon on 
June 18th, 1908, and that office he 
filled until his death. 

He became a member of the Bel- 
leview Masonic Lodge ih the year 
of 1891, and at the time of his 
death was the oldest member. 

He was also a member of the 
Eastern star Lodge. " 

Since the death of his mother In 
1904 he has made his home with 
I his brother M. S. Ryle, until his 

w. m m, 

The W M U et Rig Rene me* 
Thursday F*fe tttJt at ftat hesse of 

Iffl J Attn MlMM, Wi| 

The R W A aUm met with en At 
the noon hour we were invited to 
partake of a bowAttf al tfRwe*. Af- 

order if our |neelaeiU 

liun , ate I|i4eee 

pastor Bro. Roy Johnson, had a 
special duet by Mrs; Ruff and Mies 
Prances Jones, several visitors from 
the Big Bone M r. church society 
were with as, which we are always 
delighted to have. 

We got one new member Mrs. 
Lute Bradford and were very glad 
to have her with us. After talks 
for the food of our society we ad- 
journed to meet next month at the 
church to observe prayer. All mem- 
bers are urged to attend these 

Mrs. Paul Aylor, 


Jailer C. A. Fowler over the head rto .. .. " *~, "• "*; ' r"?r t r; 
Jim. - K-> nm , 4^v„ ko- i„«i«H„cr I death three years ago. Since that 

Ryle and children who cared 
him during his last Illness 


Belleview Baptist church Thursday 
afternoon at 1 o'clock in the pres- 
ence of a sorrowing crowd of rela- 
tives and friends. 

The pall-bearers were six of his 
nephews: Rev. Smith, the pastor, 
had charge of the funeral service. 

and Uncle R. O. 

Sverf S *S Sf; S!fSL a ttae he ha; S3 with Mrs MM 
severe wound, all four men malt- 
ing their exit over his prostrate 
form. * 

Extensive -efforts- were made by 
officers to locate the four men and 
Sheriff L. T. Utz finally was suc- 
cessful in landing Geo. and James 
Dalhober, two of the escaped men, 
who were tried and convicted at 
the April term, 1928. Bales later 
was located and brought to trial In 
April, 1931. T he aboyettaeewere 
tned and convicted upon a Seftfit 
Indictment for escaping jail. 

In addition to the charge of es- 
ca aping Jail Swaney also awaits 
trial on the original Indictment 
found at the December, 1925, term, 
and yet another charging him with 
assa ult an d intent to kill. No doubt, 
the Commonwealth will electto try 
him on the latter at the April term 
providing of course that Swaney 
still is a boarder at the Kirkpat- 
rick bastUe at that time. Needless 
to say that Mr. Kirkpatrick is tak- 
ing extra precautions with Mr. 

Sheriff Snyder reports that 
Swaney was at work on a farm 
several miles from Lockport, oper- 
ating a corn sheller, when the Illi- 
nois officers picked him up and 

haVe Hoeeh 


MERS . ; 

The Farmer's Alliance in a meet- 
ing at Hebron last Saturday night 
voted solidly to sponsor those en- 
terprises that are for the upbuild- 
ing and protection of the Agricul- 
tural industry. More than 100 far- 

The funeral took place at ^e i^ers attended toe mwtln^ and the 
.„„- , :*"**;.'?"? A «_.* r 1 " [membership more than doubled 


the past week. The meeting also 
showed that the farmer is Intense- 
ly Interested In certain phases of 
his farm problems. 

A number pf legislative prob- 
lems, parts of which are beneficial 
and other parts detrimental to 
farm Interests were considered- of 

eulated that ~ . — , 

favorably known colored 
comml tted suicide at his i 
Bit ROUS. 

Riley had been in Burlington on 
business Thursday mornlnf 
had returned to hie none 
noon, apparently In fairly good 
spirits, according to his family. His 
wife noticed him whittling on m 
forked stick and when she inquir- 
ed his purpose received no An- 

However, she thought nothing of 
the matter until a few minutes 
later when she heard the report 
of a shot gun on the porch where 
she had seen him whittling on the 
stick. Rube had carefully placed 
the muzzle of the shot gun against 
his heart and, using the stick ae 
a device, pushed the trigger. 
—Rube -Riley, through id? indus- 
try and careful management, had 
accumulated fairly large farm hold- 
ings. He easily was the foremost 
colored man in this section and 
had gained the respect of . every 
white man whom he came in con- 

General depresjson and decrease 
In the price of farm products were 
assumed to be the causes that led 
to Riley's act. Some other financial 
difficulties also were mentioned,, 
although, this Is not authentic. 


Misses Georgia and Ella May 
Hays and Elmer R. Reeves, of He- 
bron, were calling on C. T. Easton 
and family last Wednesday even- 

-ire-ta^'thte way t» thar*^^ thr^WBm. 

time. Certain municipal problems! 


5Sfs^k2?t^J rtnifn. th. w ni' ^^ "TS 1 V^^^l Mr. and Mrs. James Sorrell 
SSLfaS^ Zh^nS £ "£ e marke " n ? ot ■** truii «£ calling on their daughter. Mrs. 
iJness and the death of our dear truck crops will require organized j EariEaston, one evening last 

representation of the farmer hi the 

near future. The taking of a stand 

by the farmers on these problems 


Especially do we thank Dr. Yel 
ton and the nurse Mrs. Grace 

f^J^^™?^?^: "s^niiiTRB^^ 

the Masons for their kindness, our 
pastor Rev. Raymond Smith and 
others for their consoling words, 
every one who gave floral offerings, 
and Mr. Chambers for the efficient 
way In which he conducted the 
funeral. » . 

Mrs. Sallic Ryle «niu Cuiiiiren 

and his mother, Mrs. Mary Baker. 
One brother has passed on. M. I. 
Baker was born September 23, 1877, 
being 54 years of age. 
The untimely death of "Bud" 

thatTuT was said to 
there practically all of the 
since -his escape. 



A large number of Petersburg 
boys and girls expressed a desire 
for a community 4-H club at a 
general meeting held In that com- 
munity last Thursday February 12. 
Pl a n s w e re ma d e for a n org a nlza - 

tlon meeting Friday, Feb. 19th. 

God for the Tmown and liked by all with whom 

lives of such great men as these, i he came In contact. Not only was 

After the program everyone en- his death alone a shock, but the 

joyed the contents of a Valentine manner of his going was a distinct 

-box^along wi t h v e ry - goo d jcetresh^ sur Drlse. _as_on e coul* 


Next Saturday night will find a 
gymnasium open In Burlington for 
Baker was a severe shock to every tne -edification" of the local box- 
he was in g fans. Joe and John, who oper- 
ate the new restaurant, have 
equipped a room In the rear of 
their establishment with a boxing 
ring. Competent Instructors will be 

celve of a man of his constant Jov 
lal and convivial disposition going 
as he did. 
Funeral services were conducted 


the Waltonlans 4-H_ Club reor, 
ganized at Walton High School iastl«™ e ^bron^ Lutheran 
Monday, February 15th with the °y ***: ?• c - Ru*iyan, of Latonla, 

largest 4-H club enrollment on re- 
cord. The members enrolled In the 
tobacco, sewing 
d e n pro je ct s . Th e -el 
officers of the club had made plans 
for the reorganization and the girls 
sewing project Is ready to start 
work Immediately. 

The officers of the Club are Mil- 
dred Young, president; Evelyn 
Werks, vice-president; Margaret 
Johnson, secretary-treasurer; An- 
na Louise Roberts, club reporter; 
and Helen Vest, Evelyn Werks and 
Myrtle Osborne, membership com- 
mitteemen. Miss Wylma Wllhams 
was elected adult leader of the 
Units lj., 11 1., and TV. s ewing work 

assisted by the pastor, Rev. Har- 

lowe. Haas, last Sunday afternoon 

ar I with burial ta toe ceinetery adjoin. 

charge of P h i lip Taliaferro, of 


-^pegular4y~to- t e ach th e 
manly art to anyone who cares to 
learn. They cordially invite the 
pubUtrto come In and inspect. . 

M7 A. Yelton reports that 
hospital physicians at Cincinnati, 
where Jack Rowland, infant son 
of Mr. and Mrs. William Rowland, 
of Belleview, was recently taken 
for ca ra ^ and ~ e^ram l n atloju^-Dio- 

and Miss Anna Louise 
leader of the Unit 1 sewing work. 
The other officers aifd leaders of 
the club will be elected at the next 
meeting scheduled for March 14th. 

Pat Ward returned from Louis- 
ville Monday after having spent 
a week there under the care of a 
physician. • / 


Boone County Utopia Club No 
2 will meet at Burlington Thursday j J ; . 
night, February 18th for the Feb- 
ruary meeting, AH members are 
urged to be present '. — 

A heated debate on Farm Man- 
agement Practices will ensue be- 
tween four mighty orators of toe 
organization. Mr. John Cox and 
Kirtley McWethy of Petersburg, 
will bg on toe afflsmatlve and Mr. 
Roberts tBen'Btepliens and wuton Stephens 
of Burlington, will be on the nega- 
tive. Rumors are that both sides 
are busy burning midnight oil 
getting ready for toe debate. Bur- 
lington group will be hi charge of 
the program. 

nounced the caase as diphtheria. 
Dr. Yelton at once Immunized each 
nounced the case as diphtheria, 
feels that he has the situation well 

Mrs. J. M. Thompson and grand- 
son, Overton Vhitingi of Cincin- 
nati, were calling on Mrs. ^Thomp- 
son's daughters Mrs. R. R. Berk- 
shire last Saturday afternoon. 

Mrs. Lucy Ryle, of Rabbit Hash, 
spent Wednesday of last week with 
her son, Dr, K. W. Ryle and Mrs. 


The Norbeh Champion 4-H Club 
of Hebron was scheduled to meet 
on Tuesday of this week to reor- 
ganize with 32 members. The He- 
bron club is one of the consistent 
hard work clubs that stays near 
to e to p . ■ — 

Misses Eunie Willis and Nell BL 

Martin and Mr. and Mrs. R. E. 

seems necessary unless he is to] Berkshire attended a performance 


Grand Theatre in Cincinnati Met 
Tuesday evening. 

A number of farmers from other 
sections of the county were pres- 
ent at the meeting and requested 
other locals be organized. This j^ Henry slekman spent i^ 
problem will come up before toe Thursday ^n clarence Easton and 
meeting to be held this coming I fVmnV «■«««* ****** *m 

Saturday night at the Movie Hall *"""*• - 

in Hebron. All farmers are urged j y^ Myrtte g,^ who ta ^ 
to oe present. .tending \higfe~ School here* spent 

her parents, 


The dormant orchard spray 
should not be overlooked by Boone 
county orchardmen this year. Most 
orchards have bad out breaks of 
Ban-Jose- S cale. Most orchardmen 
wULagre§_ that fru&jjaid Just_.aa 
good as any other product raised 
on the farm the past year. Unless 
toe trees are taken care of they 
will not be in position to bear a 
crop when the prices will be high- 
er. If you are not familiar with 
what and when to spray with get 
In touch with the county agent. 

Mr. and Mrs. Earl Sullivan, of 
neMLJdlewild, spent last Saturday 
\^j|Rj(Irs. Sullivan's parents, Mr. 
anerrars: A.X. NfcB61s~,ln^the~East 
Bend road. 

Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Berkshire 
spent several days last weekL with 
41.- E. Berksh ire arfd famil y; — — — ~ 

Mrs. Bess Rouse, Mrs. J. R. Ed- 
dins, and daughter, Mrs. Myrtle 
Offutt, were shopping In Coving- 
ton Monday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Karl Rouse and 
Mr. and Mrs. Wllford Rouse and 
d aughter w e re v isit ing -Cr-W^Oraig4fro m B un t il 
and family, oTl£as£ Bend, last Sun- 

Clarence Chlpley, of the BuUltts- 
ville neighborhood, spent Sunday 
with Mr. and Mrs. Everett Hick- 

the week-end with 

Mr. and Mrs. Ira Smith, of 

East Bend neighborhood. 


We are glad to hear that N. 
Carpenter is Improving. 

■ mi« Nannie Lodge, who has htm 
a faithful correspondent for the 
Recorder for many years, was a 
caller at our sanctum one day last 

The first regulation 'pool table 
ever located hi Burlington put In 
its appearance last week, when D. 
R. Blytoe, who has been tryi ng 
miniature tables for several 
months, sensed the wishes of the 
"pool shooting" public. Within a 
few days he found that one would 
not be enough and installed anoth- 
er on Wednesday of this week.'They 

Mr. and Mrs. Earl Smith spent 
one afternoon last week with N. 
W. Carpenter and wife. 

are being pafrohlzeorfreelyT 

Miss, Olive Simms, of Covington, 
spent the week-end with Mr. and 
Mrs. W. A. Pettlt. 

Penny Supper at Hopeful Luth- 
eran church Saturday Feb., 20th 

R. Lee Huey, of Ludlow, was call- 
ing on friends In Burlington Sat- 

L. C. Beemon, assistant cashier 

-- - at to e P e oples Dep nsltrBans^nai 
been absent from his post for sev- 
eral days recently on account of, 
Illness. He had some- troublesome 
tonsils removed one day last week 
.hoping to -arrive at the seat of his 

Courtney Walton, that convivial 
f rom Erlan ge r , -wear 

ant caller at toe Recorder office 
last Saturday morning. 

W. T. Berkshire and. Esquire Wil- 
liam Stephens, of Petersburg, were 
business visitors in the county 
seat last Fridsrjr.t 

Mrs. Bess Rouse spent from 
Thursday until Sunday with Cin- 
cinnati relatives. 

About fifty young folks enjoyed 
a social given under toe auspices 
of toe newly organized Epworth 

Masonic Hall Monday evening. Ev- 
eryone reported a fine tone. The 
League extends a hearty welcome 
to all to attend their regular meet 

WUton Stephens, Roscoe Akin, 
Earl Sullivan, Boone Ryle and son, 
Reginald, were in Lexington on 
business last Friday. 

At toe regular meeting of the 
M. W. A. Tuesday evening an open 


C. T- Easton and wife and Bad 
Easton and wife were shopping to 
the city last Wednesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Aylor spent 
Sunday afternoon with Mr. and 
Mrs. Henry Siekman. 

Ing program enjoyed. 

'O. S. Kelly has returned to his 
desk In the Peoples Deposit Bank 
after several days relief work at 
toe Citizens Bank, of Belleview 

While in Lexington for a short 
tone last Saturday afternoon we 
met and had a short chat with our 
old friend Ben Freckman, who 
foimerly was connected with the 
State Auditor's office at Frankfort, 
Mr. Freckman assisted with the en- 
forcement of the state dog law and 
In that capacity visited Boone coun- 
ty many-times . N ee d less to say he 
made friends here as Is bis wont. 
The editor of this sheet has known 
Ben Freckman for about twenty 
years and w e pe rsonally know that 
ne ~S heTd "T x l very^h^rT esteerjTfiT 

his home county of Fayette, where 
he was a deputy therifl for mor* 
than a quarter of a century. 

However, Mr. Freckman Is no 
longer an attache of official Frank- 
fort as toe powers that tat "let him 
The cashier there, C. E. McNeely, Is' out 1 * on account of the fact that 
much unproved. "'he — ~~— *— • *■■" a • ■ ■*■*■** t~* 

The regular meeting of the Bur- 
lington P. T. A. was held at the 
school building last Thursday ev- 
ening, A very Interesting program 
ings, which take place At the | was rendered by some of the stu- 
church each Sunday evening at i dents of the school under the dl- 
6;». r ~ Irection of Prof. 1. 1 

the nomination for Auditor. 
"Such is pontics.- 

ConunoDweeJth's Attorney Wax* 
Yager was ha Burinctan m 

preparing fo* a 
at the 

- T-V--Kas^r^-i^^.:.,.«^^^ 


mmmmmmmtmW ^ mm 



Hit tareWl ii little 
•mi itw Mtl uwtew who 
haul farmar** product* to market, 
•• provldtd »or in the pmpfat 
bill, can be removed or tteally lea- 
witml, and thereby enabl* Uie far- 
mer to hiiui or h*w hi* product* 
hauled to market at a erst tew than 
the price they will brtnn to the 
market, and prevent hi* truck from 


wfllFfi wit W*wwfl ■(# **#■ _ 

pie of t*» \»M>*re« i***n-h 
will M Umdad a*t«l «*rt)»*ir*d 

•trial «t Mi Harry 

^liS W 


P*af t 

w ■ tak 

uay eitwmaa*, 

Mtl AlUc lUfrt 

wtth itaralyat* la»l 
rn**t iilrm 

Mtu Dorothy Cinmw flfNftt U«t 
•aturday night with Mia tw-u* 

Anyone wantlnt their lota in Be 
bron cemetery taken care of this 
year, mm Henry Ue Aylor. 

Clinton Jackson* of Camden, 0„ 
spent the* week-end with hla cous- 
in* Marian and Daniel Bullock 

Mrs. J! C. Qarnett spent several 

wm w «M«i w fc» ptea e m as m haw 

«H ttl^reMtnt pttpMI 

Uvts Aylor «v»t»% fhf W/tM 
with hit cettstn «*** ifttt. if 



mm tf* bat *w»* 

h«4 »«»* m«rf» DM u* •*«•• 
m,e» saiaw «t »•<* ana w*o «■*•• 

t*i *h#t»$**t<i was eM* • MM iW* 
a* In hta <l«l NfWig»f 
lord JuMWft a*ah liMM<Na* 


tvery day. afore than thirty new llcen|ie {MX whlch to 7 Ro.nhart of Bmml**. 

membars Joined the organisation 
at the regular meeting .last Satur- 
day night at Hebron. At the pres- 
ent rate of growth nearly every 
fanner In the Northern part of the 
county will be a member within 
two weeks. As soon as a strong lo- 
cal union Is established at Hebron, 
It la the plan and purpose to es- 
tablish other strong unions In dif- 
ferent part of the counties of 
Northern Kentucky and also 
Southern Ohio. 

The fanners are beginning to 
realise that The Farmers* Alliance 

of the heavy license tax which la 
proposed In the bill. 

Never In the history of the coun- 
try has the farmer had such a load 
to carry as he has today, and that 
load Is growing heavier day by 
day. Every newspaper brings the 
sad news that some product of the 
farm la selling for less than it ever 
sold for before In the markets of 
our country. Everywhere he looks 
he. sees rules, regulations, restric- 
tions and laws enacted by Cities, 
States, and Nation increasing his 
burdens and restricting his natural 
rights and privileges to earn an 

Is headed in -the right direction, .honorable living in a perfectly rea- 
and that if can be of great service sonable and rational wu> indi- 

te helping to solve the many prob- 
lems that are how the farmers' lot 
in life. 

The Alliance sent a delegation to 
Frankfort last week to encourage 
and naid~iirthe^mssage of the bill 
levying a tax of ten cents per 
pound on oleomargarine. This dele- 
gation succeeded in persuading a 
number ol Senators who were op- 
posed to the bill to vote in favor of 

it. Senator Perry Gaines, who HEAVY mulch hax 
fought so valiantly and successfully j INJURE BERRIES 
for the passage of the bill, said that ' Due to wet, warm weather, heavy 
if it had been voted on the day be- 1 mulchmgJQlJtra,wberries^_is_wm 
fore in the Senate, it would havejter may result in smothering 

vidually and alone he is helpless 
and prostrate.. United into one mil- 
itant fighting organization, his 
voice of protest will be hard and 
his plea for justice will be answer- 

Go next Saturday night to the 
Movie Hall at Hebron and attend 
the regular meting and join the 
crusade for a square deal 

Mrs. Clifford Relnhart, of Bromley, 
who was cut by glass during the 
wind storm of last week, when set- 
eraal windows were broken. 
Marian Irvln Baker, better known 
aa "Bud" passed away at his home 
at Limaburg early Friday morning 
at the age of 54 years. He is surviv- 
ed by his widow Mrs. Maud Baker, 
his aged mother Mrs. Mary Baker, 
sister Mrs. Dora Weaver and many 
other relatives. Funeral services 
were conducted at Hebron Luther- 
an church of which he was a mem- 
ber last Sunday at 2:30 p. m., by 
his pastor Rev. Haas and Rev. Run- 
yan of Latonia Christian church. 
Pall-bearers were Allen Darby, 
Ross Russ, Carl Anderson, Parker 
Hollis, Harve Baker and Robert 
Youell. The family have the sym- 
pathy of their many friends here 
in their deep sorrow. Philip Talia- 
ferro had charge of the funeral 

•iih Mr* W. r. Orant 

Mm Chaa Popham . 
tar h**e been oa the sick hat 
pa»t wwufcv— ' •'■»"•"""-" ■■"■-" 

The, many friend* refte* to hear 
of Mr*. OarnwU fcMfta ban* w 
the past week. 

Mr. and Mrs, Irvln Tanner of tht 
PUt* Uighwav. an receiving con* 
gratulatlona over the arrival of a 
fine daughter Ince last weak. 

Mrs Kathryn Knaley and eon 
apent Saturday evening with her 
daughter Mrs. Guy Aylor and chil- 

Mrs. Clifford Tanner, who ha* 
been a patient to Booth Memorial 
hospital, was brought to the home 
of her parents, Chaa. Tanner Sun- 
day and U getting along nicely. 

The many friends regret to hear 
of Clint Blankenbeker being con- 
fined to his home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Gross 
(nee Elizabeth Tanner) are receiv- 
ing congratulations over the 

t .„\. -rtii —- hMi Ml* vote* aeji ■■*• i*» ■ mi ■«•, ^■■" % ^Tr , 

Hon m, mn wa waaa iw ^ » »*» »-«*—**■ ««■» far sat* aw TWrd 

ta«o% %. irvtinfly « awa* «M* gSSJ?' JK li l"**i» Tha 
ahaew wHan aauad ag •amai ' ^__j a ^tm u im as «nu so 

•ST*' -.. ^ — _ - ^^ imm ^ hm, mm FWi wawg*)wr ■ wj a* w^ w 

J^SrL^LTTiJl ^J ****** •**»***** "»•• 

dta^^ i^W n^atkds 

Ptt saw wipp 

m . _ — \-* j _ 

w „ the taaehirgj* «f J~u* ** igijg*!!? !!tJ!!^mt!^r and 

rff»ri»Tr Th*y **^^i^^ h ^SSe7iS^aamr 

uiwisr^w^w^nv ^^ ^^ iteiipat ta the 

•anetusr? aa ft Bt»» of worship trt 
marked contrast to their failure 
Jesus announced: "I am the door 
of the eheep-4 an thw good ahep-*«* ■» 

vui*. lUntueky 
-mnaaa my hand wto* Wa tih 

«* » f W SSUSSk COMfANT 
C. W WTKIIS. rr*«i«*n» 


TOtT AM*. 

You may be rich, with a wealth of 
You may own Jewela,'wlth a price 
But If you've a Pal, you are luckier 
For no other thing, can auch a 
place fill. 

But a Pal 

A Pal will come to you, when things 
have gone wrong, 
And he will stand by you, and 
be for you strong 

been defeated. 

The Alliance is urging the pas- 
sage of the Pure Seed Bill by the 
legislature, which will prevent the 
purchaser of seeds from being 
cheated by the big seed swindler. 
It has joined in the fight of the 
truck growers in the vicinity Of 
Cincinnati, for better and cheaper 
marketing facilities for those who 
raise fruits and vegetables and 
sell them in the Cincinnati mar- 

The Alliance is planning to pro- 
test against the passage by the 
legislature of the proposed truck 
license bill in its present form, and 
is seeking to have the bill amend 

rotting of plants, says a statement 
from the department of horticul- 
ure at the College of Agriculture, 
University of Kentucky. Farmers 
who used a heavy coat of straw 
on their berries are advised to ex- 
amine them and to rake off some 
of the mulch if any damage is 
found. Mulching may be done any 
time before the vines begin to 
grow, but should be light If the 
weatjier continues mild. 

Moving Qualities 
There are few mortals so Insensible 
that theit< affections cannot be gained 
by mildness, their confidence bj sin- 
cerity, their hatred by acorn or nef- 


Mr. and Mrs. Haynes Bruce and 
daughter and Mr. Geo. Webster 
spent Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. 
A. Ledford; 

M r. an d Mr s. H-Acr a wrre guests 

rival, of a fine daughter since last He's nofV scared away, if the world 
week. from you turns, 

, A number from here attended the For a real love, In his heart for 
funeral of Bud Baker which -was you burns, 

held at Hebron church Sunday af- 1 He's your Pal 

of James Beall 

W. E. Jones sold a horse to Mr. 
Wilson, of Moores Hill, rind., Satur- 

ClarenceChipley was visiting Ev-. 
ertt Hickman, of Burlington Sun- 

Several girl Reserves from here 
attended the party given by Miss 
Mary Bess Cropper at Burlington 
Saturday afternoon. 

Miss Virginia Gabeline of Cincin- 
nati, spent the week-end with Miss 
Roberta Stephens. 

Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Marshall and 
family, M. M. Garnett and family, 
Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Stephens, Alvln 
RiemanrMrTandMrs. Owen A«a, 
Mr. and Mrs. James Beall, and 



Mr. and Mrs. James Glenn (nee 
Kathryn Bauers) are receiving con- 
gratulations over the arrival of a 
fine daughter. 

Lewis Beemon, of Dorthy Ave., 
jEas-taken to Deaconess hospital 
Cincinnati, laast week where he 
underwent an operation. His many 
friends wish him a speedy recov- 

Wm. Marksberry and wife enter- 
tained a number of relatives Sat- 
urday evening. 

Cht^t e i Tann e r and wife ontor 


The urtdaratfiMd wtil on Satur- 
day February *Ul 1W». between 
the houra of • a. m- and 10 a. m., 
on the premises known as 888 Main 
St, Florence. Boone County, Ken- 
tucky, offer for sale one Oldsmo- 
blle Sedan, motor No. El 1803, Ser- 
ial No. DS25371. The said OMsmo- 
bile Is to be sold to the highest 
and best bidder for the purpose of 
paying for storage and costs and 
expense of selling same. The said 
Oldsmobile Is the property of C. E. 
Plerson, 1118 Broadway, Cincinna- 
ti, Ohio. 

Witness my hand under this 9th 
day of February, 1932. 
C. W. MYERS, President 

M 1 1 1 1 1 4"M"l"M"H'f it 1 I H l-H"l"r1"H"H -, H I M-r - f-H 1 *" t ll t,, i i. K i ^ . A i, h . i i. t .. i . t .. i . 

The Family Garden _ 

. - " • * 

' k 1 1 It- 1 1 1 1 1 ■ i It f-Trt"H-H^-* AA,>M * **' 1 " 1 " 1 t nl..MnMMiMtMt,fr ,t,.l..M"H"H"! 

(By John S. Gardner, Kentucky 
is Ge41ege-of^tgriculture) , 

With the food budget determined 
and a budget of garden space need- 
ed to fill it worked out, the next 
problem is to find out M how iar 
the garden will accommodate the 
garden space "budget." At the out- 
set, this may seem imposslblerbut 
*hen it Is recalled that not all the 
theoretical "rows" that are needed, 
occupy the garden the summer 
UiTough, but that some may be 
used twice or even three times In 
a season the }olTT>ecohW some- 
what easier If the garden is much 
below 100 feet square, and if the 
family consists of five persons, 
soma sacrifice, here and there will 
be needed, even though the strict- 
est scnedule is maintained. 

Heme, gardeners mftX_weU_cpn 

for canning, set In June. Other suc- 
cessions besides these wil occur to 
the gardener who has made even 
cursory observations, but if he had 
kept a diary, many more would sug- 
gest themselves. 

Some gardeners whojsish, may 
go commercial gardeners a step 
better by taking advantage of the 
fact that not all vegetables grow 
with the same speed, and plant to- 
gether those that do not compete, 
thus makng them good "compan- 
ions." Examples are: Setting on- 
ions, tobepuHed green; — between 
heads of even parly cabbage; sow- 
ing radishes In cabbage rows, or 
mixed with parsnip and salsify 
seed. Into the rows of early peas 
may be set tomato plants, even 
before all the peas are picked. If 


slder the methods commercial gar- 
-:denerjl «eJ«-*es^injh«ver^square 
foot of spacl In production. They 
-»arfc~euV-ro twtl i.ns ar -ralfcerj'sucj- 
e**«lrs" for *ach plot by taking 
into account how much ea<*h crop 
should occupy the ground. Fur- 
thermore, they so arrange these 
successions that members of the 
ra f f family do not follow each 
other, for they know that unless 
they observe this rule, disease is 
likely to give trouble. They use 
"early" spots for early vegetables, 
and the lower, wetter spots for the 
' "w arm" vegetables that need not 

MarlbrTPIercer TteTTBrownr 
Will Graves and Virginia Gabeline 
were Sunday guests of Mrs. Mamie 
Stephens and daughter Roberta. 

Mr. Burman Roberts and Miss 
Mary E. Ledford were married dur- 
ing the week at Lexington. We are 
awaiting their arrival to extend uui 
greetings and wishes for their suc- 
cessful journey thru life. 

Introducing the Ever Ready class 
of the Christian S. S. who felt hap- 
py Sunday morning with their nine 
Tnembers presents We are glad to 
have Ruth Lancaster back after an 
absence of the past two Sundays. 

We are purchasing a pennant for 
our class. .... . - 

_ Our lesson Sunday was "Solomon, 
the King of the Golden Age." 

We are assisting our teacher Mrs. 
Ona Riley, In presenting the les- 
sons. This was Dorothy Burns week. 
She had a very interesting discus- 
sion which was enjoyed by all. 

Our class extends and will wel- 

leklng the 
word of Christ and betterment of 
his Kingdom. That Is if you are not 
attending elsewhere, and If you 
will visit us we will do our very 
4wst to make you never forget the 

time spent with us. 

The Secretary 

tallied a number of relatives aun- 

Mrs. Fannie Clore, Mrs. Charles 
Beall and son Charles, spent last 
Tuesday afternoon with Mr. and- 
Mrs. A. W. Corn, of Erlanger. 

Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Scott, Jr., of 
Chicago, are entertaining an eight 
pound daughter since Jan. 5th. 

Mrs. Chas. Scott Sr., has recent- 
ly returned from Chicago as the 
guest of her son Chas. Scott and 

Miss Bridget Cearey is entertain- 
ing her nephew Willie Fisher,, of 

Mrs. Guy A ylo r had for guests 
Monday afternoon her aunt Mrs. 
Mary Scott and daughter_Esa. 1_ 

Mrs. Addle Pope remains very ill. 

Wm. Busby and wife, of Cum- 
minsville, Ohio, were guests Sun- 
day of Mrs. Florence Marquis. 

Wm, Snyder and wife, of Union, 
visited her mother Mrs. Ruth Ay- 
lor, Sunday. 

Edgar Aylor and wife spent last 
Sunday at Hebron guests of his 
mother Mrs. Hattie Aylor. 

A Pal's something wonderful, 
loves you and forgives. 
f He holds naught against you and 

honestly lives 
To make you happy; he forgets 
your mistake, 
And redoubles his efforts in or- 
der to make. 

You his Pal. j vvill offer for sale at Public 

Yes, he's your Pal, and he'rthere Auction at the Ernest Brown place 

to s tay, I near Waterloo, Ky., on 

And do what you want; you cant 

drive him away. 

To others, the reason you may have 



Swiss Chard,. a summer green, _ 

trufined systema«cally7 to 2 inches. Ilia _i H >mj toW &* « MMUg 

~+i in untli ftftrr the sprng _raing 
arc over. Sch. spots, by lh6 Way, 
*** has apt to suffer from the 
droughts that may a!ways be ex- 
pected durin? late July and thru 

/ August. 

A typical succession could be. 
Early cabbage, set March 10, using 
l a rty ?*™*y W a krfl elri L for exam- 

then to 6. and then to 12 inches, 
the "thinnings" which, by the way, 
furnish a not inconsiderable sup- 
ply-oTVahrahle greens^wdlLjJiave 
been the "companions" of those 
plants left to make greens for the 
rest of the season. 

So much for the general idea; 
the actual details must, be left to 
each gardener, for, each garden 
presents condtlons that nobody 
knows better to meet than the man 
on the ground. If the garden Is 
small, it may be necessary to fore- 
go raising some of the crops whose 

Wires was attended by 12 members 
and the discussion was upon Jesus 
and the healing of-ihe -blind beg- 

^TtrFT. Tanner~iBncm-ttnT s ick lis t . \ 
Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Carpenter, of 
Covington, made this writer a 
pleasant call last Saturday. 

There were hir doings -- afc— -the 
home of Mr. and Mrs. Lpu Crutch- 
er, at Hebron last Sunday. About 
thirty of their friends responded 
to Invitations to spend the day 
with them. A very pleasant time 
was spent socially, and some beau- 
tiful mulcal selections were render- 
ed by Mrs. Crutcher and Mrs. P. J. 
AITerY with the violin accompani- 
ment by Mrs. Charles Riley at the 
piano. Another interesting feature 
of the occasion was a bountiful 
spread which was prepared Tjy the 
hostess and daughter which con- 
sisted of every thing good to eat. 
All enjoyed the day very much* 

to explain, 
But he understands, and he's al- 
ways the same. 

He's your Pal v 
A Pal's always with you — in feel- 
ing, in spirit. 
He don't count your virtues, nor 
depend on your merit, 
When trouble hits like a cyclone, 

r he'll back you up strong, 
Cause he's with you, my dear, in 
your right or your wrong, 
He's a Pal. 
A Pal has no secrets to keep from 
you, dear, 
He's open, above-board, always 

hovering near, 

In order to serve you, whatever 

you want, 

Or to protect you, from anyone's 

That's your Pal. 
Yes, you may be rich-^ln riches of 
But, if you've a Pal you have 
wealth untold. 
Your gold you can spend, or lose 
In a day, 
But a Pal you can't lose, nor you 
can't give aw$y. 
'Cause he's your Pal. 


SAT.. FEB. 27 

Sale to begin at 12 O'clock 

Following Described Property: 
'Nine Jersey Cows, two fresh; 3fr 
head of ewes with lambs by side. 

Terms of Sate — Six months time 
with approved security payable at 
the Citizens Bank at Belleview. 3% 
off for cash. 


Signifies Illegitimacy 
The term "bar sinister" la derived 
from a heraldry term, "baton sinister," 
and Signifies Illegitimate birth. 


We have added a line of 


To Our Lunch Room 


Two ponnds of Golden Blend or 

Nobetter Coffee 55c. This week 

Telephone Orders 
We Make Deliveries 


Florence, Ky. 



Shipp's Kentucky Experiment Station RooMot Redstant Smnckip White Budey Tobacco 
Seed, pure aelection. improved type, produce* a bright grade of toc«*o ^th color, om*« 
ky and~wwght. Grow* the light colory cigarette and Mooting tobacco that bringa the 
highest price on the market. Seed recleaned and certified foe purity and genninataon. 
Ounce, It. jcv ; Xomct,7ie po«p*d. J. V.SHIPP.MmwAT.Kr. 

♦ »♦♦♦♦« i > 1 1 1 1 1 1 II I »4 M 1 1 II I II II I 1 1 1 1 1 1 M I II 1 1 1 1 1 » >♦♦■ 


wVsurespeht a delightful eves- 
lng Lincoln's birthday at a Valen- 
tine party given at Mr. M. M. Gar- 
nett's home. 

We extend our greatest wishes 
and greetings to our fellow mem- 
bers Burman and Mary Roberts. 
To you we say "Many happy rev. 
turns of the day." 

The President. 

Sorry to hear that Mrs. Forest 
Brow n a nd daugh t er a r e 1 11 


- i 






Wholesale and Retail 

iH^TiS^KSr^^;^^^fc^n<LJto>lm« Fisto and 

"&B, followed by beans Jury 16, and 
perhaps by spinach, sown in Octo- 
ber. Another could be early greens 
followed by tomatoes, set May 15, 
and these followed by late greens, 
preferably spinach. Early spinach 
i could be sown to beets or car* 
in June . The first pla nting of 
eouhi |£vc vt; F" &»**+&?!' 

family may have some favorite 
vegetable they mean to have even 
at the expense of some other that 
might be grown more profitably. 
The most efficient gardens are 
those, however, that furnish the 
most food, and after the best 

achetlhrieTThis d^e^^t^meanlEat 
a planned garden may become so 
mechanical as to be uninteresting; 
in fact, on the contrary. 

Finally, inasmuch as the scope of 
an article such as this must neces- 
sarily be limited, it is suggested 
that Kentucky Extension Circular 
-aft- t s m- to r ^g -asHrreTh^tffye*- 

" 'X 

daughter* Ben Eggleston and girl 
friend, of Cincinnati, were Sunday 
guests of Mr. and Mrs." Clint Eg- 
gleston and family. 

Steve Burns has been 111 the past 

Mr! and Mrs. Paul Mathews spent 
^sfiVergl~day s witfl his parents-last 

Mrs. Aline Rietman is spending 
a few days with her sister, Mrs. 
L. Gfc Marshall. 



John 10:1-16 

Rev. Samuel D. Price. D. D, 

Many think that here Jesus is 
still addre ssing the group that Is 
watching the healed blind man 

! New low prices-Many Seeds at the lowest pricest in many 
i I years. Always get our prices before you buy. We may save 
; you moneyl High Purity and Germination. 


; ; Lespedeza Common . - lb. lOc-bus. 25 lbs. $2.25 
;; Lespedeza Korean - • lb. 15c-bus. 25 lbs. $3.00 

4sounty agent M. F; Goff esU 
mates tiiat 100. sHss wfll be used In 
fy»*^HKra»ty- tW*-!?** 15 -— - 

duftttg the — ^tfte 
Feast of Tabernacles In Jerusalem 
in the late fall of A. D. 29 in this 
unusually graphic parable. Tne 
Good Shepherd will bring two items 
to the mind of most readers: \) 
The picture by Plockhurst, wliich 
bears-this title and, (2) Tho Shep- 
herd Psalm, the 23rd. It witl be es- 
pecially valuable In connection 
with this lesson to study each of 
the dally Bible readings, printed in 
every lesson quarterly. Then there 
is the picture °I am the door," the 
original in Oxford, England. 
The 4ocal audience sensed ihe 

; Pratt s Buttermi lk Baby Chick Food 100 lb. Bag $3.00 

; Buckeye Brooders-Oil or Coat-Lar'geT-Better-Lower Prices 
* ~ Ask for Catalog 

! DeLaval Separators-Priced as low as - - $35.00 

I f Lake Herring- New Catoh~10Q4bs>4ull weig ht ~ $ 5.00 

Geo. Ca Goode 

; Covington Kentucky 







■ .'^...aa. 




■' •'■— -— —- -■- 




Ajm ^^ tm . A^*a^ fm • \ M *«Sto 8E8B 

m im. Miwi m wi -< >j 
Moon i0I»^^« 
m* *•* MM* twftoh »»«* 
mgeh oUtw p wprtf 1*8* by the 
Aunm to Mt t*» books let Uw 
yfer iw». «»• mm o* hia a* 
fthcna* MiUut t*t i^wpfi named 
fttui for the amovnla i»i oat herein 
M Hto9 ttf BMMnq ttt HB9 ttlt 

exrnnty another tea 

•d and ^»lfd against the wun'. to- 
g Mhcr with the prn«lty. wU ad- 
vertiMnir and eommla»lon due 


Reference ta made to the original 
aaaeasor'a book! at the Court House 
In Burlington, Ky., for a* full and 
more particular description of the 
property herein advertised to be 


Griffith, J. O. 830 acres, $456.88 

Locke, John 1 lot 7.88 

Sutton, Mrs, ff el lle 10 8a 48.08 


Brown, Mrs. Arnle 4 acres 7.94 

Brown, P.'H., 19 acns=^:zrrdMhflS 
McMullen, Hubert 1 lo t 3.40 

Rice, E. C. 130 acres 89.04 

West, Joe 1 acre 11-85 

West, Marion T. (n. r.) 44a 25.11 
Williamson, J. L. 1 lot 10.76 

Perkins, A. R. (n. r.) 152 acres 89.30 
Sheets, Flora (n. r.) 90 acres 66.70 
Sanders,* Ira St Rosa 1 lot 7.92 

Aylor, Huey, 93 acres 159.80 

Carr, J. W. 100 acres 127.61 

Elkin, Robt. W. 161 acres .170.24 
First National Bank and Trust 
JElrsAJSational Bank, &L. Trust 

timm H AM »iMjr 
mm, is*** i* tJ * ton aw 

9** -■* ■ 


t * I tol 


88 81 

I8IT em ft to 


bMML * at * wife »« am 
• 41 U>U HocHtoW Court 80088 

M*MI^JMy ^WBP ■toPW WP Eww *t ■ * 

ftftoftfiii km. tju. rtrrf^ibiMi Mk toJ*P^M 

I tot »wto 

MftftVto MIm UUie to are* SO 08 
Maaftoa, Jmh» «n r » Rtl H No 

U JS B Ml 7 83 

Uatherly I E < ii W 1 lo% Ef1 

■ 81 8 188 84 8 8 8 8 B <10» MM 
li>tifiitoi t A. L. fto r.l ta 8i ii 
Mentfst, Dr. u, r. (n. r.) Lot 

No, 70 N. P, 
lleyer, Louisa (n. r.) 88 

A 2 tots Car Bub No. 61-62 84 48 
Middendorf , M A. 1 acre 83 24 

Mlley, Oeo. (n. r.) t lots Irl H 

No. 6-7 B (It) 18.16 

Miller, Jake (n. r.) 1 tots Earl H 

PtoMI tifc 
W « » tol 

8P8v w&t w ew^* 

# n » to* 

, ft E t W8 , 

iktMto !bn tr 

w oito 

E r Etow 888 

AewOa Wms bsctisi 8 sME w^k 

Basel 11 dmnr 1 tot to 88 

Eanfwwtiipk, A«t«to* I toE> 1811 

EABnr nANl 

Co. 879 acres 1116.37 

Goodrldge, Edgar M. 32?4a 51.87 
Mannin, Jno. H. 175a & 2 lots 161.27 
Moore, Geo. E. 1 lot 24.14 

Rouse, Elbert 69 acres 53.27 

Thornton, Anderson 1 lot 5.22 

Ryle, Walter & Clayton 1 lot 8.83 

Crutchelo, J. P. 1 lot 8.04 

Humphrey, Lewis H. 2 lots 12.20 
Lose, Wm. Est. 21 acres 43.10 

Reed, John (n. r.) 1 lot 7.03 

Russ, James SSr., 1 lot 6.61 

Souther, Gordon 49 acres 61.60 


Boone Co. Auto Service 1 lot 166.46 
Carpenter H. J, 1 lot 48.78 

Carpenter, J. O. I tot —■ — 34.15 
Tanner, Fitzhugh, 1 lot 58.89 

Utz, A. P. 1 lot 17.08 

Afterkirk, Henry J. 4 lots Mid. 

Sub. No. 20-21-22-23 8.26 

Allen, Arch (n. r.) 35 acres 37.76 
Allen, C. N. (n. r.) lot No. 50 

N. P. ', - 38.22 

Beach, Chas. 8c Amos (n. r.) 1 

lot Devon Heights x 3.06 

Browning, H. 4 acres 12.48 

Browning, Otto 3 lots NO. 23-24 

B (1) Erl. H & No. 35 K. B. 

— Sub. *42.40 

Campbell, R. R. 2 lots Erl. H No. 

19-20 B (1) 27.03 

Cason, L. (n. r.) 2 lots Erl. H 

No. 15-16 B (2) 26.02 

Charles, J. L. (n. r.) 2 lots Erl 

H. No. 241/z of 23 B (2) 6.31 

Charles, J. L. to H. C. Bennett 

(n. r.) 6 lots Erl H No. 1-2-3 

4-6-6 B (6) 39.58 

Citizens Bldg. Ac Loan 5% acres 

1 lot Rockdale Court No. 40 43.26 
Clack, Chas. E. 1 lot N...E. No. 



Colby, W. E. S lots Bradford 

Sub. No. 5-6-7-8-9 121.95 

Conner, Geo. M. (n. r.) 3 lots 

Erl H No. 1 B (3) NO. 11-12 

B (4) 31.43 

Conrad, s. E . & wife 1 lot 10.21 
Cooley, C. A. (n. r.) 6 lots Erl 

H No. 39-40-41-42 B (4) 1-2 

B (8) 59.46 

Cox, P. W. 1 lot Erl H No. 2 

Farm B (1) 36.98 
Crlsler, Robt. 1 lot N. P. No 188 58.16 
Davis, -C. T. it E, M, Gaines (n. 

r)*0a & 68 lots Devon H 227.60 
Dwyer, Albert (n. r.) 2 lots Erl 

H No. 12-13 B (9) 6.12 

Elam, H. C. (n: r.) 2 lota Erl H 

No. 9-10 B (3) 6.12 

Flelssner, Wm. 15 acres 35.16 

Florence Building & Loan 1 lot 

K. B. Sub No. 1 B (1) 37.76 

Frey, Wm. (n. r.) 2 lots N. P^ 
Fisher, A. L. 14 acres 31.31 

NO. 192-193 8.83 

Gaines, Herbert (a. t.\ 4 tot * 

Erl H Nj^ 1Q-11-14-15 JB (9± 10.64 
Glascock, H. D. (n. r.) 9 8-10a 

Sb 19 lots K B No. 6-7-8-9-10 
13-14*15-18- 17-20-21—22-23 
,24-25-26-27 95.62 

Hall, J. A. (n. r.) 2 lots Erl H 

No. 13-14 B (4) 
Hail, WesTeyn© 1 
Hastings, Chas. 6 lots Erl H No. 

5-6-15-16-21 B (4) 108J7 

Hastings, H. G. 3 lots Erl H No. 

5-6-7 B (5) 8.39 

Bouse, Roy (n. r.) 2 lots Erl H 

NQ. 19-20 B (10) 11.56 

Houston, T. A. 1 lot Rockdale 

No. 1-8 B (4) 
Mitchell, Wm. & wife 2 lots Erl 

H No. 20-21 B (S) 20.57 

Moorehead, J. L. Ac C. B. Chum 

2 lots Erl H 7-8 B (2) 16.98 

McDonald, W. S. At W. C. Smith 

(n. r.) 2 lots No. 7-8 Erl H 

B (10) 33.24 

McKnlght, Vincent & Beulah 
: 2 lots-Erl^L-No_13-14 B (2> 58JJ2 
Gsmuh, Marie & O.R.,5 acres 13.92 
Payne^atherme^^nrT^-^toto — ~ 

Erl H No. 8-7 B (9) 6.12 

Penn, C. F. 10 acres . 71.82 

Piner, G. A. 1 acre 53.24 

Points, S. W. (n. r.)^2 lots Erl 

H 11-12 Erl H B (3)- 33.24 

Price, J. M. (n. r.) 4 lots Erl H 

No. 1-2-3-4 B (1) 50.42 

Pruett, T. C. 4 acres & 6 lots 

No. 174-175-X76-177 Car S No. 

29-30 Dev. H. 60.95 

Rltzie, Geo. (n. r.r 3 lots Erl H 7.94 
Romans, Thos. St wife 4 lots Erl 

H No. 5-6 B (11) No. 10-11 

B (5) 10.64 

Rouse, L. M. Est. 15 acres 
Run, P.L. & Co. <n. r.) 85a 21752 
Sargant, J. E. <n, r.) 6 lots Dev 
■ H No. 46-47-48-49-50-51 7.03 

Schmidt, Emil (n. r.) 72a 75.29 
Schroder, Mrs. Eugene 8s Mrs. 

Joe Lohre 4'/ 2 acres 13.35 

Scott, A. J. 60 acres 63.77 

Scott, A. T. it Henry Grote" 

(n. r.) 2 lots Erl £ No. 17-18 

B (1) ' 26.02 

Scott, L. A. 1 acre 35.16 

Smith, Frank St W; C. %W lots 

Erl H 27— ft of 28 B (10) 21,92 
Smith, W. C. (n. r.) 2 lots Erl 

H No. 9-10 B (10) 33.24 

Soard^firanr (n. r.) 4 lots 734 

Staggs, Viola (n. r.) 4 lots Dev 

H No. 158-159-160-161 5.49 

Swango, .Vernon, 3_lots_No» J*4-__ 

95 N. P. St No. 8 Erl H 28.39 

Tanner, A. E. 40 acres 50.82 

Thompson, L. J. (n. r.) 4 lots 

Erl H No. 13-14-43-44 39.56 

Tucker, David B. Erl H 3 lots 37.76 
Tucker, John E. (n. r.) 4 lots 

Erl No. 8-9 B (8) No. 11-12 

B (8) 26.91 

Tucker, Wm T. (n. r.) 2 lots Erl 

H No. 9-10 B (11)._ 11.55 

Tuggles, Chas. (n. r.) 3 lots, 

Erl H No. 9-10 B (4) & 1 lot 

in K, :B. . _ — 45.90 

Walker, G. H. &„wife (n. r.) 1 

lot 38.67 

Wallace, W. E. (n. r.) 2 lots 1*1 

H No. 12-13 B (8) 652 

Washmuth, Earl lotilTo. 126 N 

P. 42.86 

White, E. V. St H. Clifton (n. r.> 

4 lots No. 35-36-37-38 B (4) 19.68 
Wllburn, A. J. m. r.) 6 lots Erl 

H No. 22-23-34-25-26-27 B 

(11) . ' 4258 

Wilder, J. L. & O. B. ( n. r ) 4 
- tots No^ 1 4- 1 6 IP x l 
Wilger, J. J, & Ashcraft lot No. 

184 N. P. 7.94 

Williams, J. C. (n. r.) 3 lots 

Erl. H No. 25-26-27 B (1) 35.51 
Williams, Montie, (n. r.) 2 lots 

Car Sub No. 166-167 4.31 

Wolfe, E. H. 4 lots Brd Sub No. 

12-13-14-15 26.12 

Yelton, J. Lewis 2 lots Erl H 

GaffiStt^f , 
earpMttoc, Ralph 

Cook, Umiard • 00 . I 

DtrfewHoii, R, B. t tot 

Kstns, L. C. 1 tot 
KnaUter. Jan (a. r ) 16 
Lamb, Bert 1 tot 
Laoeastor, w. M. Eat.. 1 tot 
Lane, John 81 acres 
Mullln*. M P 1 lot 
Meyer, Edwards, (n. r.) 84^a 
MoCubblh, J. A. 120 acres 
Parsley, Mrs. Addle 101 a 




83 37 


92 00 


188 i2 



to» MmmMM«I 

SSrlt.v T 
atoa Wm. 

f%w» l^f wfcto 

«iaaett>tortiafT*f r^.i., ,•„ -> 
of fatoaaii Ail isjisat a 

Th# ttorat faaratop aftovaaisi 

li^u jaj ^ to*^8^ 8 jE^a^a I ja^ 

811 Riley, D. P. 8 lots Olen Sub No. 

White, Prank, I lot 
Wlrthlln, Wm. 88 acres 
Klrtley, Luther 1 lot 
Poston, Tom 1 lot 
Robinson, Wm. A. l lot 






Many samples of high grade corn 
were exhibited at a Laurel county 
cornTshow. Exhibits were made by 
19~l8^m^rs~^nd-~i8 1 -fottr=H -ctoh 

Twenty-two Rockcastle county 
4-H club members grew 1,012 bush- 
els of certified seed corn last year. 
The average yield was 46 bushels to 
the acre. 

Farmers In Woodland commun- 
ity in Meade county are feeding 70 
head of beef cattle, and farmers In 
the.Sti^i Valley community are 
planning to fatten a car load of 
baby beeves next summer. 

K estimated that Knott coun- 
ty farmers will sow 30 per cent 
more soy beans than they did last 
year, when they used 1,000 bushels 
of seed. 


All persons having claims against 
the estate of Thos. C. Masters, de- 
-ceased, will file them properly prov- 
en before the undersigned. All 
those being indebted to the said 
estate will piease come forward and 

settle their accounts. 

Administratrix of the estate of 
Thomas crMasters: 



him Wtdnaalay to fato h«r »on Dr 

K W. Ryto and family 

Noel Oatoat, of Walton. t» run- 
ning a Ford, Look out, ladtos. 

Clayton Ryle ha* had togrtppa. 

Z. T. Stephens hai ixren quite 01 
the past few days. 

Jennings Craig ha* bean ill. 

Wm. McConnell and Mrs. Pntdto 
Craig of Indiana, were In our town 

Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Wlngate 
spent from Monday until Thursday 
morning with Joe Stephens and 

The TrappHwyr-are driving a 
new car. 

Miss Fay Craddock of North 
Bend, was the week-end guejst of 
Miss Bessie Hodges 


WraV *^K^w9 


HI pP Mi II I VI, 

I ^l % A E^^Marfl^^ll T F 1 

■.i nf ill i mimi imii i imitiiHiiimiiitHii 

w w • B^^W^^a^^^^^aw^ap**" ^a^to> %^rto^**^ * * 

oiApi* aWrraNCiaaiai 


Vmmmm ninHin ii i ii ni ii nni m 

I, .1 . I .1 H I ! II ! ■ I II I . I II I ■ "■ ■I' m 


Mr. and Mrs. Press West and son 
Hershel, of near Beaver, spent 
Saturday night and Sunday with 
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Wlngate. 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Rouse and Mr. 
-and Mrs. Wllford Rouse and little 
daughter Madge, were the Sunday 
guests of Mr. and *&rs. C.yf. Craig 
and family, 

Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Clore and 
family and Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur 
Acra and family spent last Satur- 
day night and Sunday with Mr. W. 
B. Stephens and wife. R. M. Wilson 
also called on them. They enter- 
tained with a chicken soup and . a 
card game. 

Dr. C. G. Ryle and wife spent 
Sunday with his mother Mrs. Lucy 

Mrs. Iley Stephens called on 
Mrs. Lou VanNess Sunday after- 

A large crowd attended the fun- 
eral of Mr. Freeman Rlggs Mon- 
day at East Bend. He lived at In- 
dianapolis. The relatives have the 
sympathy of this community ' In 
their loss. He lived here some years 

8 k M 6l»l»»» II I ! HW 6 HMM IIII 6 6 M I M II M 

- Dr. Howard Kirtley 

Is now located opposite Bank Building 

Florence, Kentucky 

: Using latest technique also N. C. M. Service : 

Formerly with Dr. W.l>» Scripture 
Aurora) Indiana 

81 81111181111 1 8 111 81 1 818 8 11 UK II 8 H ill II 

^IIHHIilliHIIHHlHIIIllWlilHIHHIIllini Hllilt i nW I I I III HlllllllHllHWtt n i l lH WIinBg 

| Serving Our Customers 


Burlington, Ky., 

R. D. 3. 
oPeb28 2tpd 





16.98 y 

21-22 B (1) 


Baker, Catherine 1 lot 
Hamil ton. Wood Eat.. 3 acres 
Horton, Lafayette (n. r.) 15a 
Hunnlcut, Mrs. Mattle 80a 
Miller, Mrs. Hattle, 2 lots 
Moore, J. D. St Ida F. 1 lot 
Rice, Erastus Est., 2 acres 
Smith, Oliver 221 acres 
Smith, Oscar 115 acres 
Smith, Mis. Susie 17 acres 
Wilson,- Irene (n. r.) 407a 

Gordon, E. E. 1 lot 

Holt, Lewis Est., 1 lot 

Lyon. E. C. 1 lot 

McWethy, Mrs. Theresa 2 lots 12*97 

Ctntial Natural Oas Co 40a 8748 

Wltham, C. E. 2 acres ' 

Rich, B. L. Jr., 250 acres 

UNION - — 


All persons having claims against 
the estate of Carrie P. Riddell,' de- 
ceased, will please present them, 
properly proven, before the under- 
signed and all those Indebted to 
lue aalu estate will please come 
forward and settle the said Indebt- 


Executor of the Estate of Carrie P. 
Riddell, Deceased, 

oFeb 18 3tC 

J. H. Tate, a Wayne county far- 
mer, is keepink account records on 
the fattening of 55 head of west- 
ern Herefords. 

Bud Johns, a Jessamine county 
farmer, received $1,703 for 10,870 
pounds of tobacco, after deducting 
selling costs. It was grown on six 

Growing his first tobacco crop, 
Rosslyn Williams of Johnson coun- 
ty sold 1,000 pounds at Mt. Sterling 
for $$209 net above, selling charges. 


All persons having claims against 
the estate of the late J. T. Demp- 
sey will please present them prop- 
erly proven before the undersign- 
ed. Also all persons indebted to the 
said estate will kindly come for- 
ward and settle same. 

Executor of J. T. Dempsey, De- 

oFeb 18 3tC 


WM t amfly Has our sympathyr 










63 1 J 

Mr. and Mrs. Will Sebree and 
Mrs. Gus Ryle spent last Tuesday 
with Mr. and Mrs. Leeland Snyder, 
with Mr. and' Mrs, Leeland Snyder, 
Of near Petersburg. 
• Bernlce Sebree has been sick a 
few days last wek. 

Sorry to hear of the death of Mr. 
R. O. Ryle of near Bellevlew, The 


FREE— To any one sending me a 
stamped envelope with their ad- 
dress* and the name of the paper In 
which they saw this ad, I will send 
an herb recipe that completely cur- 
ed me of a bad case of Rheumatism 
—Absolutely Free. R. L. McMinn, 
14 Central Ave., Ashevllle, N. C. 

This bank' tries at -aJUr-ttaec M 
render helpful service to its custo- 
mers. ' 

When you have surplus funds we • 
appreciate having you deposit same 
with us. This, in turn, enables us 
to make a loan, with proper secur- 
ity, to some of your friends or 

This loan may help some one to 
purchase your live stock, corn, or 
other farm products which you 
have for sale. » 

. Idle funds help no one, NOT 

We are always pleased to discuss 
Banking matters with you. 

Can We Be Of Service To You 







»»4,44.»» » » i »» l | . » i » . | . i| 1111 H»i + 1 |"t ' » ■ » ♦♦ > »■» t »H IS l » t 8 1 8 » t l 8 8 

Thorough Attention To Every 


Phone Erlanger 87 


10 a. m., Aitcrnootf 

Hours—^8 Hua 


11 a. m., to 6. p. m. 

PaoM ErL 868 



Hlckey, Jos. B. 2 lots 0.08 

HioKs, Mrs. Sallle 18} acres 320.76 

M. W. A. Hall 1 lot 7.37 


Alexander, Nannie (n. r.) 88a 40.65 

Anderson, J. M. Est. 19 acres 26.47 

Daly, Mary (n. r.) 1 acre 3.08 

There has been several changes 
in our nighborhood of people mov- 
ing In and out. 

Mr. and Mrs. Will Sebree and 
Mrs. Ous Ryle spent Sunday with 
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bagby. 

Mr. and Mrs. Elson Rector spent 
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Ray- 
mond Hightower. 

Mr. and Mrs. Elijah Horton and 
family spent one day last week 
with Mr. and Mrs. Owen Portwood 
and family. 

Wallace Sutton Ryle spent Sun- 
day and Sunday night with Mr. 
Ira and Harry Stephens. 

Mrs. Owen Portwood and son^and 
daughter spent Sunday with Mr. 
tSrO: Portwood. — 

Ira. and Harvey Stephens spent 
Saturday afternoon with Lee Ed- 
ward Portwood. 

Mrs. Chas. Utsinger, Sr., and Mr. 
and Mrs. Harold Utaslnger spent 
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs., Ray 
Botts and family. 

666 Liquid or Tablets wed internally aad 
688 SaUe externally, make a complete 
and effective treatment for Cold*. 

♦♦ t ♦ ♦ 8 • 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 » M 1 HI 1 1 • 1 1 1 # I » I' M 1 1 8 I H I 1 » 1 1 8 I I 8 • 

Most Speedy Remedies Known 


Commonwealth's Attorney 


Will practice j n all Courts sf the 

16th and 16th Judicial Districts 

-JLQ1 Coppl n E ai ldi Ti g . Te le p h one , 

Henlock 1418 Covington, Ky. 


Carrollton, Kentucky 

4» et ■♦♦» < i u 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i t M nniMmnn>Mmi > HM 

T. 1. SPURS CO. 

Coal & Coke 

< 1 ■nun »na tntmAMM mw 

Cement, Lime, Plaster, Sand, Grivel Stone 
Sewer Pipe, Sic 
Fertilizing: Limestone Dost 
J Erlanger Branch Covington Prices 

^ ErTiBgw. XT eoviatwr JT* 1 Hejakn* ItM 

Dixie 7848 Hemlock 0063 tetsnl s. If. 

> MMMHMI I 1IM I HIM> IMI I HI ' lltlllM 

T aM(; >ffiff ¥ ^^^ 

T.B. Castleman 

PalnleM Extrmctlou 

Fake Teetk a Sptdl ality . 

AB Wash CaaraaUei 



Wltk Every Oe* 


m mm m. m m ** gr^ 

ntM HAL* ***■*< b«i Wslmn nn 
Wh *<x> mmulnat »wb»i M> 

tab)* 100 It* tOft, tMO tBtt, 

hoirt. n tea AH good •» ■*». Hr» 

r*ui rortoo, Httra. «>. 

Hpd oP*H 




In tit* TftltafMVW 

■*iw ■■■■■ w.w* 
«w» at Hit *j«tn*r» ftapUs* tUtweti 
•» mmiay «t 1 o*r»«r* by ttas *•* . 

4. A Miller, pa***, «« «** 
«»f • eWWOttr** »>f 

rrtomda tntermetii 
tttS/rtiand MWMNMi)k 
Ronton Council Me t, D of A 

h*W Uw It tlTftMi at the FUwml 

w«w> mnuiAf went"* «t 

tttaVv S^ rPas *• 

lALK—iAtfeftn Raspberry 
plant*, genuine Red rMlh strain 
and Ottmbe-tand Black Cap! 10 
par thousand 8. J. S*pp. Met 
PU», Consolidated phone ♦««, 
Florence. sty. «C oTebli 

T»i#> fca-rs w«h»pl»T •■*»*«> 

FOR 8ALK-- IS tWW. •» me '" rtln 

Iambi by ride and aome ready to 
lamb, WW Mil or trade— draft 
team, will weigh about 3000 lbs. 
Ralph Jones, Burlington pike, 
Floren ce, Ky. , ttpd, 

FOR BALE— Eleven Duroc pigs 8 
weeks old, fresh cow and calf, 
and Rhode Island Red setting 
eggs. Henry Slekman, Burling- 
ton, Ky., R. D. 1. ltpd 

Wanter— Cream Separator, must 
be In good shape and priced right. 
Stanley Stephens, Burlington R. 
D. 2. ' ItC 

FOR SALE— Seven teams mules 
coming 3 and 4 years old, also 
one team of work horses. J. W. 
Grant, Burlington, Ky. 

FOR SALE— 400 bushels of good 

Yellow corn. Also good span of 

— y oung mul e s, w e ight -about 2400 

pounds. J. H. Huey, Petersburg, 



I have cash buyers for farms 
ranging from 10 to 60 acres. Phone 
Bemlock 5107 or write 1115 Scott 
Street, Covington, Ky. 

oFeb 252tC 

The pall -bearer* were tftodOjiitos 
Lucille F.Mr I. Florence Otelmy, Mar- 
tha Rtuenlrutter, Oladys Rider, 
Margaret Callen »nd Mia* Kalh- 
•rne Bethel. 

She la survived by her husband, 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Phil Delaney, 
two sisters Mrs. Edward Watson 
and Mrs. Joe Bryant, two brothers 
William and Charles Delaney. 


M. I. (Bud) Baker, aged 54 years, 
passed away suddenly early Fri- 
day morning. The remains were 
brought to the Taliaferro Funeral 
Home for preparation. 

Funeral servlces-at the Hebron 
Lutheran church Sunday at 2:80 
o'clock by Rev. Harlow Haas, and 
Rev. H. C. Runyan, pastor of La- 
tonia Christian church, in the 
presence of a gathering that filled 
the church to overflowing, inter- 
ment in nearby cemetery. 

Hebron Lodge No. f57, F. & A. M., 
held its impressive service at the 

Pall-bearers Ross Russ, Carl An- 
derson, Allen Darby, Harvey Bak- 
er, Parker Hollis and Robt. Youell, 
all Matsonir brothers. 

He is Survived by his wife Mrs 
Maud Fullilove Baker, his mother 
and one sister. Funeral arrange- 
ments in charge of Undertaker 
Philip Taliaf error— 


f desire to take this ma i ni of 

thanking aU of my Wends and 
neighbors for their many kind- 
nesses and acta of friendship shown 
me during the aad hours of be- 
reavement following the death of 
my husband. M I. Baker, spec- 
ially do I appreciate the expres- 
sions of sympathy and efforts dur- 
ing the funeral services of > Rev. 
Runyan and Rev. Haas. Also the 
efficient manner in which Philip 
Taliaferro conducted the funeral 



j a*** MHM* M MM* EJMl 
<wttt *HmM §• *» *w Wtwi iM^ t •• 
f m > *** ** a srts> «*» * ■ Miklaj 

trtnt tt* «w 88 to 
wm ten ded by 
out en pwgMi__ 

MM put*** «• **» *•**• ***> 
M toil, wttw to* jMi gg 
In the girb fame tft* KWJRt 
no trouble defMttof 
,i,h-» Crawfard 
maker for Sundew girls, m 
five of their It point*, while 
u»o marked up 10 of the Kittens 88 
pnmta In the ftnt half the K 
I4mm wera loading bf .8 
t« to 8 and the last half they 
also leading with 11 polnta Londa 
Lee JarreU, who has been ons of 
the cheer leaders of B H. 8. for 
this seajon was seen in one of the 
Klttefu* uniforms and shared to 
playing oart of tht gan»e Friday 
night, however, ah# did not make 
any points but was right there with 
the eld guarding. 

s^s^dbfl^^^sB flft^^Ml 

the gtrti wan 

T '^^8 ^^P ^^f ^^" 

of - 
with fen"ts!WSMMts) ••• ww 

npwtot ne*tog » g«< «»• 
Rebrtm teams played 
of b***e» bah 8>b 11 

iMMbee at 


- - Mr 

ww pe wwn 
la ftMw »e 

nth at 

eeey mm* 
MgHsin of 

Owm A I 
mA Lh* BuKtnaten 



,-,!■•* maker Kathryn Ry»a,|eorre« 
-" len Orant and waa a 

Mae Orant, Kehm 
Adriu Wddeil alao played an 


UARY, 1832 

%?P^H ^wpVwW^ Wl» 

from jilillfillll 
aaBer at our office tost Fri- 


-■■■•* ■Btdtoja 


This is to notify all our former 
patrons that the garage and black- 
smith shop, formerly operated by , 
the late M. I. Baker, will be open two sons, 

for business beginning on Wednes- 
day, February 17th, 1932. We ap- 
preciate your business in the past 
and shall try to merit it in the fu- 
ture. The business will be operat- 
ed by Leon Aylor, who has been 
connected with it for almost two 




Mrs. Edith Stegner, aged forty- 
five years passed away Sunday 
night at Christ Hospital, Cincinna- 
ti, after a lingering illness of ten 
months. She is survived by her hus- 
band. Ward L. Stegner, No. 215 
Commonwealth Ave,, Erlanger, Ky.,' 
five sisters and three 


We wish to thank those who so 
kindly rendered their service dur- 
ing the loss of our loved one, Ru- 
ben Lcc Riley. 

Especially dp we thank Rev. ItC- 
rod and Rev. Johnson for • their 
consoling words. The choir and 
members-of- J feheHBig~-Bene^ church 
for their splendid hospitality, and 
the beautiful songs they sang. Al- 
so Mr. Chambers for his wonderful 



brothers, besides many other rela- 
tives and friends. 

The pall-bearers were Will Ward, 
Nobert Godfrey, Cliff Hight, Mer- 
win Stegner, Virgil Pickens and 
Henry Stegner. 

Funeral services were conducted 
•at the Taliaferro Funeral Home 
Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock 
by the Rev. H. K. EversuU, of Cin- 
cinnati, after which she was laid 
to rest in Highland cemetery. 

More inspection of -school chil- 
dren during January, finding that 
out of 52 children inspected 18 had 
Just recently had some correction 
of physical defects. 

The Home Hygiene Class at Ham- 
ilton School was completed, regret- 
fully I finished the last class per- 
— iod, it has been such a satisfying 
class of girls, and I feel assured 
that through the Health truths 
which the course has given them 
their lives may be enriched and to 
others they will be helpful neigh- 
bors and friends. To me the ride 
has been long twice each week 
since September, but the belief in 
the good instructions being given 
has wrought brings tame a happi- 
ness that will be longer In my 
memory many" times over than the 
sum total of all the miles I have 
traveled to meet my appointments 
there. I begin a class at New Ha- 
ven in February. 

Miss Margaret Dizney, Nursing 
Field Representative for the Na- 
tional Red Cross, visited our ser- 
vice, two days during January, 
bring us as always, help and stim- 
ulating interest and enthusiasm in 
our plans for 1932. Together we vis- 
ited the Health Unit of Gallatin 
county, and arranged for an inter- 
change of methods and practices 
in our Home Hygiene teaching, 
Miss AHphin, the Nurse there, Is 
coming to visit some of my class- 
es soon. 

I have often stressed in my re- 
ports the fact that I am a very 
small part-tarour ^Publte""Health 
Program in Boone county, and al 

Last Saturday afternoon a very 
delightful Valent»ne party was giv- 
en to the Hebion ar.d Burlington 
Oirl Reserve Cluo at the Hall over 
reoples Deposit Bank. *t was spon- 
sored by the leaders Misses Mildred 
Anderson, Elsie Vice and Mary 
Bess Cropper. After many games 
were played the girls went to the 
home of Mary Bess Cropper where 
lunch was served. The tables were 
decorated in keeping with the Val- 
etine season. 32 guests were pres- 
ent and a good time was had by 
all. The Girl Reserves wish to ex- 
press their appreciation to their 
leaders for the lovely party and 
feel inspired to do better work dur- 
ing the remainder of the year. 

m<*m! It w 11 to tbfor 
Sprlnga, Then Blanche Woortey 
dropped s long one through the net 
hut as the whistle Mew for the end 
of the game. This g*me created 
much excitement for the rooters of 
both teams. 

The boys Also played in esat- 
lng game. Lloyd Hanktoa, forward, 
was the high point man, making 
six points in succession. The final 
score was 18 to 18 In favor of Cres- 
cent Springs. 

Saturday night the Cardinals 
played Florence for the third time 
this season. Again the Hebron girls 
were winners with a final score of 

,„., wa& wife, of 

. -j, and Howard Kelly and wife, 
of Florence, spent one day tafftj We* 

with Mt. aad Mn. *. W. Kelly, 


A, Threlkeld, of Orant county, 
reports that five bona to his Whlto 
Leghorn flock laid 800 or more egga 
each last year.- * 

Jonah Begley, Floyd Wells and 
A. B. Combs. Leslie county far- 
mers, purchased eight purebred 
Jersey cows and heifers to Fay- 
ette and Jessamine counties. 

a* 3 

Gallatin county farmers are ghr- 

urr wmner, wivu . ^ — » w.,ing extra ftjfjg^fcg'jg 

22 to 12. The boys' score was 29 to plans. Several are considering roaa 
12 In favor of Florence. I side marketing. 

The Chapel program, which was 
eondueted^y tb^Hi-Yboys_was.en^ 
joyed by all. A few of our parents 
were present. Come often. 

This week's program will be in 
charge of the six lower grades. 


Thursday afternoon Feb. 11th a 
program was given by the first and 
second grades. Besides special fea- 
tures for Lincoln's and Washing- 
ton's birthdays and for Valentine 
day, we learned that there is a 
birthday of some famous person 
every day in February. A dramatiz- 
ation of the famous Tar Baby 
Story was quite an entertaining 
number on the program. There will 
be a program at 2 o'clock slow time 
Monday February 22, and we hope 
more of the parents will come out 
to our Chapel programs. 

M »I* M I»» I I I I t M ll l " * * 




William T. Hogan, aged 83 years, 
passed away Wednesday nignt^jat 
his home on Henry Street, Elsmere, 
Ky., after having_begn to-lH health 
foT~ffiany months. i^'«8"w * • *~v««^ w«»*«jr. «— ~* 

He is survived by his widow Mrs. so oft repeated that the Promotion 

Boone County Recorder, 
Burlington, Ky. 
February 8. 1932. 

Rev. Raymond Smith, of Orant, 
and Rev. W. T. Dunaway, of Pet- 
ersburg, were among the registered 

sixth Founder's Week Conference, 
held at the Moody Bible Institute, 
Chicago, from February 1 to 5. The 
famous old auditorium was filled 
to overflowing many times for the 
Bible and missionary addresses, 
and on the last night of the con- 
fer ence three overflow a udiences 
listened!© the addresses carried by 
an amplifier system from the main 

Mary A. Hogan, three sons Frank, 
Elihue and Gilbert, two daughters, 
one brother, John Hogan, of La- 
tonia and many other relatives 
and friends. 

The pall-bearers were the three 
sons and Albert Rice, Wm. Weg- 
ford and Miles Gardner. 

Funeral services were conducted 
at the Taliaferro Funeral Home 
Thursday at 2 o'clock by the Rev. 
-Miller^ pastor of the Elsmere 
Baptist church, after which inter- 
ment took place in the Florence 

A report of the sale of the Anti- 
tuberculoiis Christmas seals was 
sent into the Kentucky Tuberculo- 
sis Association at Louisville, last 
week by Mary Louise — Renaker, 
Boone «county sale chairman. The 
total sale of seals amounted to 
$6123, thirty-five rer cent of which 
goes to the state association, and 
the remainder being used to carry 
on i'.cal tuberculosis prevention 
and cure 

Grant, iva May Burcham=.. .80 
Verona, Mrs. Walter Renaker. 8.64 
Petersburg, Mrs. Eugene Berk- 
shire 700 

Rabbit Hash and Hamilton 

Elizabeth Craig -85 

Union Mrs. Jos. Huey.. 208 

Beaver, Rebecca Sleet........ 8.50 

Hebron, Mrs. Viola Anderson. . 5:75 

Constance, R. V. Lents 3.40 

Walton, Mrs. Cecil Aahcraft.. 2.01 
........ .....If o Report 


Our community . was saddened 
January 12th, 1932, when the Death 
A ngel vis ited us and took one of 
our best and loved ahd~ehristlan 
men, Uncle John Deck. 

Uncle John was the son of Rose 
and Peter Deck and was born in 
Belleview Sept, 10th, 1855, age 75 
years, 4 months and 2 days. He was 
united in marriage to Laura Sny- 
der Feb. 10th, 1880. To this union 
were-born three_sojas JL _J|enjrjL JEU 
mer and William, one daughter 

of Health If effective, must be the 
united business of every citizen, we 
must all have that interest con- 
cern in the welfare of all that Is 
genuinely productive of good tp^alT 
In carrying on this active construc- 
tive program of social betterment, 
we need in us a combination of all 
the graces and virtues that make 
Human Beings really Human. Just 
recently J discovered I had borrow- 
ed from some one two nf these 
graces, namely gatience and Per- 
sistance and exercised them for six 
years in my efforts in one family 
in behalf of two children, who 
have been all the while needing 
greatly the attention of Specialists 
and Surgeons. I already had in 
me a faith in all people to add to 
the two grac e s bor ro wed - and let 
me say *o any reader who weakens 
in Patience and Persistance in any 
efforts truly known to be of worth 
to Humankind, its never time to 
give up, it will pay to keep on, be- 
lieving the thing win be done, for 
after these six years of efforts and 
hope, results are in the process of 
these children" are-T^T^TfleTlinbT 


We have a complete line of Field Seed., See our " 
seed and get our price before you buy. 

Lard— Home made 2 pounds 15c 

Bacon Sides— Country Cured, per pound 10c 

One Pound Peanut Butter 15c 

Five Pounds Peanut Butter , 65c 

Camay Toilet Soap— 4 Bars,... 29c 

10 Pounds Granulated Sugar 50c 

Dinner Plates, 15c each— per dozen 1.50 

, No 17 Galvanized Coal Bucket... 39c 

/ 1 Gold Seal Congoleum Rugs 4.98 

6-Cup Electric Perculator .....49c 

Five-Burner Built-in Oven Oil Stove 29.50 

100 Pounds Hess Stock Tonic... ......... 

Twenty-five Pounds Hess^teck Tonic,,™™ 

Twenty-five Pounds Poultry Panacea.... 

Electric Lamp — Large Shade 5.50 

Pure Whitley^County Mountain Sorghum, Gal . ..75c 

A SERVANT— to help you buy 
and Bell— to protect your 
home and property »;,ainst 
fire and thieve*— to bfuij ?vt<~ M 
messages to and from /cur rV'iendc 
and distant relatives — to keep ir 
touch with the children Ui«ty 

their capabilities enlarged by 
removal of physical handicaps 
Red Cross P. H. N. 


ffor l r rte tr m F f ^t 1 M ^ " r " » V™ M j—He-^eirrar-riEsrdea Tils children 

■ iMilMni 

of Water - 
00 friend* la Bur- 

Mrs. Alice Kittle, all of whom sur 
vlve. He had 21 grandchildren and 
6 great-grand children. He was a 
kind and loving father and grand- 
father, and aU loved him very ~~ . 


1 n ■ .i » ■ fan fcj tt'm'm V> In aW11«1«am '■'■■ ■■■—■-■ 

Tomcats and Kittens marked up 
two more games to their credit 
last PrldaTTaght when ^thejr — d?p 
feated the Sanders girls and War- 
saw boys. Kittens won by a score 
of 20 to 12 and the Tomcats by one 
point from the Warsaw boys, 33 to 
32. In the Tomcats and Warsaw 
game there was no time when eith- 
er team had more than a four 
point lead. However, at the first 

one sister Mrs. Eva Lewis, one 
brother Peter Deck, of Petersburg, 
also two half sisters, Mrs. Katie 
Beemon arid Mrs. Julia Beemon, 
one half brother Louis Weisickle 
and a host of other relatives and 

His loving wife departed this 
life March 8th, 1917, and Uncle 
John has made his home with bis 
children, living with hit son Wil- 
liam at the time of his death. 

Uncle John was alweys ready to 
lend a helping band to every ope, 
and waa a real friend at aU times. 
H* will be greatly missed by all 

T^awayTrom home— tt^u» « mitJtl~ 
tude of things that wouldn't other- 
wise be possible! 

This servant b your teiepnone. al- 
ways dependably Cj-wick and ready to 
work for you 24 hours a day. It doei. 
the work of a super-man at a coil of 
only a few centra day Keep it 
waking, for you 
highly profitable. 

FfgBaFCakes— Per^unoT^^T. , ^10c~1 

Ohio River Salt—Per Barrel „ 2.40 

Large Chipso or Oxidol — box.... 21c 

Rolled Oats— Large Box 55 oz... .rr™~. 18c 

Coffee, Old Boone, R&l Bag— Per Pound 21c 

Coffee, White Cap— Per Pound 21c 

Long Horn Cheese— Per Pound ...;..! 17c 

Ic» services aic 

quarter, Warsaw was leading Tom 
eats with 8 points and seemed 
they could not hit the basket. At 
the end of the half the Warsaw 
boys were stfll leading, while the 

Ij Burlington 




« M II I I M I M 1 1 H ■ t W«>MMMHMm<HI 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 ! ♦♦ 1 

♦♦♦If ti l l I H IIII IHIH t M »»* M *e»e»» » »*»*i*l I ! ♦ ♦♦♦ < ■» 

When In Burlington Stop j 

L_ —At*-* 

Telephone Co; 

"Serving Boone County 


—-—In - Th e Old Farm Bureau Buildrog^^- 

A Good Old Home Cooked Meal 

Sandwiches of All Kinds 

Gymnasium Will Be Open 


Ask Joe or John About Same 

'mmmiii i m i ii»mi i ii ii iiiiihi >ii i ii i i ii i ii i im» 




i # 

* « I* 




^ .*^PB^.^BM^P^WP%^»^glP^** eW ^m ^V a7»» e^UT MbWe 

n w.Mii ..,—»«■ myn m i» — ■■ m ,,- mm. m i y 

"■ »■'■ »" » ■■ «!■■ hi i m i t n ww w 

»* i n»! ' > mmi »i i j i m».ij. 

umiiwoTON, KwcnvKT.Tin T iwnAT rra. uth. itit 

■■■..,! ■ « y »l | im i 1i ■!■ 


i i i iLiwullfflJW W 




fir rawo inn ethe rim two 

cmwntv aoewt - eft. 

itHpiiiwiw or jjuwiimm 


Hit pr o mpt 


» herd air* 



year* and then to send htm to tti« 
yard* bet ore a> daughter* 

toD^oducUon U exDsrudv*. 
Wasteful ftnd ft gamble aec as dlng 
to County Ageht H. R Porfcner. 

H hi expensive first bectw few 
men can afford to purchase the 
beet in blood, lines for only two 
years uet>. It Is waatef ul because the 
Talue of a herd fire In term* of 
better cows i» not known for two 
years and It Is a gamble because 
not one hard sire in Ave will give 
an Increased production of bis 
daughters over their dams and un- 
der the present system by the time 
his daughters are known the herd 
sire Is In the form ol balogna saus- 

The organization of a number of 
bull associations combined with 
testing work, will take the leading 
•dairymen out of a stagnant breed- 
ing program and put them on a 
sound advancement program. It 
nrffl make surplus stock highly de- 
""slraBIe lor the i man who wants Just 
good milk cows. 

Mr. Jesse Collins, field agent in 
dairying from the College of Agri- 

u^^taiH|K .^ji d|i^yft. jft^wi- .Mstojja 

Pates at miy 
a4 cystoma «y. ••» gtad at a* 


glad to 

woWBM wss^W ^^p^^p^^va lft«^ 

eat meats Demise smice and 

Tuesday evening r«b. St, services 
wUl be tod by Mr Cha*. Tunnlnc 

Th« early part of Friday etentag 
was devoted to our mask toaeon, the 

A Wh»# Institute will be 

-™- ■Pwwww»w^bwp eepen vs.- 

Boone county next 
the suspires of the 

latter part being given to 

Saturdfty night a group of folk* 
ftttonded a Revival service being 
held at the City Mission at Coving- 

We certainly enjoyed this ser- 
vice and hope to have many op- 
portunities of visiting various plac- 
es where revivals are being held. 

M l . 1 .1 ■ ) I. . ^< ! - >■■■ -»■ , 



I M 1 1 1 I ' l l Sit It I I l '» tl 1 II I M 

Miss Ella Katherine Corbln, aged 
77 years, passed away Friday af- 
ternoon at the home of her sister, 
Mrs. Owen Bradford, Shelby St., 
Fdrence, Ky., after having been an 
invalid for many years. 

Funeral services were conducted 

at the late residence on Sunday 

afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, by Rev. 

win m eet wit h * group of iPeMotsey, T»s t ur uf the Flo re nce 

Boone county dairymen at the old 
Farm Bureau office in Florence 
next Tuesday, March 1st to dis- 
cuss plans for the organization of 
one or more associations. All who 
are Interested In knowing more 
about the Bull Association plan 
are Invited to attend. 


The Blue Ribbon 4-H Club held 
its first meeting this year on Feb, 
tow. There were es Menmersros- 
rolld, the largest enrollment of 
any club fri the county* todate. 

Our officers this year are as fol- 
lows: Londa Lee Jarrell, president; 
Ralph Maurer, vice-president; Lu- 


•erflees wfB be held In ncti of 
the following ehUf ono s each even- 
ing: Hickory Orove. Onion. Big 
Bone. Burlington and Walton. 

The following speakers will speak 
on the following subjects, alter- 
nating each night: Rev. w. T. Dun- 
sway on Security of the Believer; 
Rev. R. H. Turner on Baptism and 
Communion; Rev. C. J. Avery on 
Missions; Rev. D. B. Eastep on Sal- 
vation by Grace and Rev. Ray- 
mond Smith on Soul Winning. . 

Miss Lucille Rice, who Is employ- 

end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
T. W. Rice. 

Bolivar Bhlnkle, of Petersburg,, 
was a business visitor at the coun- 
ty seat Monday. 

Mrs. Hildreth Oolwick, of the 
Hebron neighborhood, spent Friday 
with Mrs. Bess Rouse. 


^p^PWa* Iff 

•Art WOT 


fto MA 

to be 

Mhlah u*U rear a* aam* mevWau 

ft nign sesioeL Hie osco^reee^ee 

toav the mse s b sr s that go to Mgb 


jut n m 

fvejn the goal 
folks who gave tost 
«d to 

thai making it iisiiiiijt to 
unnn others to enlarge their sab- 
■criptton This seems hardly fatt 
to the wlUlng ones, but they realise 
Out a certain amount mast be 
raised or, the lights win be tamed 
Off. It surely would be » shame to 
have to do without lights after 
having enjoyed them for so many 

Rev. Harlow Edgar Baas, will 
start a series . of sermons Sunday 
night February 38th, at the He- 
bron Lutheran Church on the Con- 
fusion of Tongues. The subject 
ed In Cincinnati, spent thn week- 1 Bunriay night will be Spiritualism. 

Come out and hear this Interesting 
series of sermons. 

William Ewald, District Secre- 
tary of the Y. M c. A,, was a Bur- 
lington visitor Tuesday afternoon. 

'•* - 

Martha Blvthe is absent from 
school this week on account of an 
attack of tonsilitis. 

.mi ~sj 

»nmi ; i iii ili m imii i n 

B. R. Fish. Field Agent of the Vn- 
verstty of Kentucky, and D. K, ~ 

rW Superintendent of 
ty School* recenUy dellrered 
dresses at the Trophy 
RatftJ e M at Oonstanoe. The Corn- 
crackers have won the Boone Ooun- 
ty Bankers Association Trophy for 
four consecutive years, and have 
finished 100 per cent of their pro- 
jects In as many years. 

' it, it 


Menu s H I! I II! I II HMIIl 

Local News \ 


J. M. Botts visited his old haunts 
at Petersburg for a short while 

Tuesday morning. *~ : : 

Baptist church, of which she had 
been a member for oVer 49 years, ' » 
after which she was laid to rest in 
Florence cemetery. 

She is survived by two sisters and 
two brothers, besides many other 
relatives and friends. 

The pall-beareers were William 
Bradford, Wood Stephens, Lute 
Bradford, A. 8. Lucas, .Willis Grant 
and Jack Renaker. 

Funeral Director Philip Tallafer- 
-re-hwd charge of the tuners} ar- 

County High School Notes 

^MMUM niM>im »l >MlHI|^M I MI I MHM * M 

The Burlington .Boy Scouts met 
at the school house last Thursday 

evening when plans were discussed 

cille Ryle, secretary and treasurer, I for the regular monthly meetings. 


Albert Wm. Weaver, Seargeant-at- 
arms and Harold K. Clore, club 

With this large membership and 

the cooperation of all, the Blue 

Ribbons Intend to make this our 

' banner year In all phases of 4-H 

club work. 

Club Reporter 


— Thr^rufllhgton Baptists defeated 
the Hebron Lutheran team In a 
semi-final game at Burlington Sat- 
urday night. The Petersburg Bap- 
tists also handed a stinging de- 
feat to the Burlington Methodists. 
Thur the Petersburg; five and the 

— Burlington Baptists will hook up 
in the finals next Saturday night 
when the county Church League 
Championship will be decided. 

The Walton Baptists defeated 
the Bullngton Baptists at Walton 

Although the hunting law . has 
been "out" since November 15th L. 
C. Weaver has found a new way to 
catch the elusive cotton tall. While 
it Is a new* Way, so to speak, yet It 
is one of the simplest Imaginable. 
Mr. Weaver was fishing Washing- 
ton's birthday and found a bunny 
"settin," He pounced upon the 
rabbit with his open hands and, al- 
tho said cotton tail kicked man- 
fully, "Swede" was able to hold 
to him. Weaver says that he Is one 
of the largest he ever has seen. 

William Walton is Scout Master 
and Pat Ward assistant Scout 
Master. G. S. Kelly and Prof. D. H. 
Norris are legal advisors. 

Hugh Stephens, of the East Bend 
community, spent last Wednesday 
night with .Dr. K. W. Ryle and 

Misses Llonda Lee Jarrell and 
Lucille Ryle were guests of Miss 
Marjorie Hensie^noTTnT^eTIevIew 
pike, last Thursday night. 

Supt. D. H. Norris and famly vis- 
ited relatives in Pendleton county 
over the week-end. " 




Born— To Alvln Frank and wife 
(Goldle Ma*wett>**eb7rg2r~a 8& 
boy, named Melvln Maxwell. 


The Tomcats and Kittens broke 
even with the New Haven team 
last Friday night at New Haven 
with the Kittens winning their 
game 82 to 34 and the -' 

*"*^b' ™* s^a ssa4e^'^a t ^nsv*^^ > ew^gMsj 

,-^?!?T^* , ^ t ^J^ t L^ "^E'lin her brother's coffee instead 
tog 17 points In the first touTwbJUeI n T | I !!§J n^cLSI^e 

the New Haven girls were close be- 

fetue, testified that Mrs.. Stale went 
to a show with her on the night of 
Jan. % ami were met on the way 
home by Miss Elaine Dicaerson who 
~ to Mrs. Sine's 
claimed that 

Mr. and Mrs. Bob Eades, of Flor- 
ence, were In Burlington on busi- 
ness for a short while Tuesday af- 
ternoon. While here Mr. Eades pur- 
chased a Chevrolet roadster from 
William Phillips. Mr. and Mrs. 
Eades are better known to the pub- 
lic at Bob and Gene and operate 
a barbecue stand -near the Kenton 
county line on the Dixie Highway. 

^ " "" ' " ' ' ■■ '■■■ ■ 

Mrs. Marce Rlddell is spending a 
few days with her daughter, Mrs. 
F. W. Dempsey, at Erlanger. 


hind with 16 points. But In the 
last half the New Haven girls made 
only 8 points while the Kittens 
made 16. Burton was again high 
point maker for the Kittens, mak- 
ing 17 of the 32 points. Just seven 
more points than she made In the 
Sanders girls game here last Fri- 
day in which she was also high 
point maker. 

Huey, who is considered the best 
forward in Northern Ky., was high 
point maker for New Haven girls, 
making 12 of their 24 points. The 
New Haven girls promised that if. 
th«y-met the Kittens in the tour- 
nament at Florence it win be a dif- 
ferent story than the one Friday 

The Tomcats lost their fourth 
game of the season when the fast 
New Haven team defeated them 
by a score of 33 to 44. 

In the early part of the basket 
ball season the Tomcats defeated 
New Haven by a one-sided score 
of 51 to 11, but Friday nite the New 
Haven team showed its real ability. 
Credit should go ta Huey, a for- 
ward, aM Ryan. JJie_cexit£r^JEyan,. 

Arrangements have been made 
for a group meeting of all chapters 
of Royal Arch Masons In Kenton 
and Campbell counties at the Ma- . 
sonic Temple in Covington Satur- » ave "" ™ e *?* ^U the Tomcats 

who is six feet tall, could stand un- 
der the goal and drop them In with 
the greatest of ease. Huey, who Is 
a runt beside Ryan, is known for 
his pivoting and has a perfect sys- 
tem of passing. Ryan and Huey are 
the "Mutt and Jeff" of the New 
Haven team. Sebree was high point 
maker for Tomcats while Ryan 
was high point maker for New 

A letter from W, T. Davis, of Hot 
Springs, Arkansas, dated February 
15th, states that he had taken the 

-: R e corder for e xactl y 45 years, ^one 

month and thirteen days on that 
date. The Recorder has been pub- 
lished for 57 years. 

Dr. W. H. Kirtley, of Florence, 
was a business visitor at the Re- 
corder office Monday afternoon. 
Dr. Kirtley is a chiropractor and 
recently has "hung out his shin- 
gle" at Florence. He is a son of B. 
C. Kirtley, sf East Bend. ~=== 

Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Kelly and 
Virgil Kelly and wife were enter- 
tained at the home of Howard Kel- 
ly and wife, of the Florence pike, 

day, February 27 

On this occasion all four of the 
capitular degrees will be exempli- 
fied, beginning at 2:30 p. m., when 
Olive Branch Chapter, No. 76, New- 
port, will work the Mark Master 
Degree, at 4 : 15 Temple Chapter, 
No. 172, will work the Past Master 
Degree; at 5 p. m. Covington Chap- 
ter, No. 35, will exemplify the Most 
Excellent Master Degree. 

At 6 p. m. the Companio ns will 
repair to the b&nQuet hail for the 

were leading 19 to 17, but, my, how 
they fell down the last half with 
only 14 points while New Haven 
made 29 points, making the final 
score 44 to 33. 

knife and fork degree, arranged by 
the wives and daughters of the 
members. At this time the Rev. W. 
■ JL Mill, one of our most eloquent 
members, will speak on "Why Cap- 
itular Masonry?*' 

After dinner Ft. Thomas Chap- 
ter, Np. 177, wm exemplify the 
Royal Arch Degree, using the fa- 
mous and beautiful Follette Jour- 
ney." All chapters In 

trict have been Invited and will be 
represented on this occasion, Past 
High Priest J. M. Caldwell is chair- 
man of the committee on arrange- 
ment*. Each chapter wHl 
some of the candidates. 

_J!NaL Guilty' 

turned by a jury of a mock trial 
which was sponsored by the Fresh- 
man and Sophomore class of the 
week of Feb. 8th to Feb. 12th at B. 
H. 8. The case was the Common- 
wealth of Ken tucky against Bars. 

Carl Sine for first degree murder. 
Mrs. Sine was arrested Monday 
week for murder of her husbani, 
Mr. Carl Sine, on the morning of 

sworn out by his sister Miss Mary 
Bess Sine who witnessed the kill- 
ing, Miss Mary Bess Sine stated to 
the court that her brother came 
home in the evening of January 3, 
and asked for a cup of coffee. His 
"He" went to the kitchen to get It 
and was followed by Miss Thelma 
Aylor, a witness for the Common- 
wealth, who saw Mrs. Carl Sine 
Jump from the medicine ease as 
furnlsttjihe entered the kitchen. Miss Wtt- 
ma Cotton, a witness for the de- 

The officers of the court were: 

Albert W. Weaver— Judge. 

Donald Kirkpatrick — Prosecut- 
ing Attorney. 

Emily* Cason— Clerk. 

Albert Sebree— Sheriff. 

Leslie Voshell— Jailer. 

Wm.C«fck— Attorney for the De- 

Those called for Jurors for the 
trial were: Una Mae Arnold, Anna 
Lee Burton, ' Lou Ella Berkshire, 
Elsa Raines, Elizabeth Burton, 
Boyd Snow, Frances Clore, Frances 
Sebree, Kinnalrd Pollitt, Jeff Ed- 
dins, MeUcent Ann Berkshire and 
wiiiarii Stephens. Witnesses for the" 
Defense were Dorothy Sprague, 
Elaine Dlckerson, Marjorie Hens- 
ley, Wilma Cotton and Dudley 
Rouse. For the Commonwealth 
they were Sheriff Albert Sebree, Dr. 
Wm. Brown, Billy Lucas, Londa Lee 
Jarrell, Thelma Aylor, Coroner Wil- 
liam Clore, Virginia Stephenson 
with Melicent Ann Berkshire act> 
lng as foreman of Jury. 

The Jury returned a verdict of 
not guilty for the defendant Mrs. 
Carl Sine. 

The, citizens of Burlington and 
surrounding community have a 
treat of innocent laughter and a 
general good time In store for 
them. "The Old Maids' Conven- 
tion," meets In Florence on March 

, itt-thr HJgh 
lum, at 8 P. M 

This convention Is brought to 
Florence by the ladies of the 
Methodist church,„and should be 
taken advantage of by all who 
•want to forget "hard times and 
depression" for a while. 

Reservation for a seat at this 
convention can be had by calling 
Belinda Bluegrass, Betsey Bobbit 
or write Patience Desire — a-Man. 

and Floreac* 4-H 

Hamilton and Ft, 

jSaa_ ♦*% jy|___|^u tfgf:%vg*%^» # bkA 

of the week. If the 'three 
clubs have their last year*i i 
a total of s» 4-H dob 
will have been enrolled for 1912. 

Burlington Blue Ribbons with 65 
members registered the 
clubs in the county with 
X-L1-AU Club with 45 
and Verona Willing Workers with 
44 members registering second end 
third places respectively. The In- 
creased enrollment Is due to an 
increased interest in the economic 
side of farming a nd to efficient co- 
operation of parents and those 
connected with the schools accord- 
ing to county agent H. R. Forkner. 

4-H club work represents the four 
fold development of ne Head,, 
Health, Heart and Hands or the 
full development of the mental, 
physical, social and economical 
possibilities of the members. Each 
member is required to carry on 
some recommended farm or home 
project during the yeafe to stndy_. 
the best known methods of care 
and management of the selected 
project and to keep a complete re- 
cord of all expenses, receipts and 
the final profit or loss. 

Each farm boy or girl is requir» 
ed to look after some enterprise en 
the farm or In the home. When' 
this enterprise is enrobed into a 
4-H project it ceases to be a mere 
matter of routine or drudgery and 
becomes a problem for close study 
and management for the member. 

the largest organization of 

and girls In the world gives tab 

member greater pride In rural hfe. 

Edward Kaston, from the cele- 
brated banks of old Woolper, was. 
spinning a few with the Recorder' 
force Monday afternoon. 

Judge N. E. Rlddell, Deputy Cir- 
cuit Clerk L. C. Weaver and Marce 
Rlddell were in Wllliamstown 
business Tuesday afternoon. 


Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Kelly, of the 
Waterloo community, spent Bator- 
day with their daughter, Mrs. 
Zelma Clore. 


The Independence basket ball 
teams came to .Hebron Friday nite 
to play the last game scheduled on 
our court. The Hebron girls won 
their game by the large and un- 
equal score of 46 to 4, allowing the 
Independence girls only one field 
goal. All of the Hebron girls shared 
In the scoring, making their points 
with no difficulty. 

The boys game went In Hebron's 
favor also, ending with the score 
15 to 3. Lloyd Siekman refereed 
the games. Our next games will be 
played at Burlington and Ludlow 
a^verdict re-j-on Friday-and Saturday rdghtBrre^ 

Friday afternoon the Girl Re- 
serve Club entertained the Hl-Y 
boys from 1:30 to 3:15 with a Wash- 
ington birthday party. The party 
was held In the Auditorium, which 

gave plenty of room for the games 
t&V hostesses had planned. At the 
close of the party hot chocolate 
and cookies were served by the 

Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Eddtns enter- 
tained at their hospitable home 
Monday evening with a Washing- 
_ Robert Maurer returned to Louis- ton's Birthday party. The guests 
vilie with his uncle and family for j were Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Lamb, and 
a few days visit. Mrs. Juuu Durfccn, Mr. an«5 **w. 

Claude Greenup, Mr. and Mrs. Wal- 
ter Arnold, Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Mor- 
ris, Mrs. A. B. Renaker, Miss Eunie 
Willis* Mrs, G. C- Garrison, Mra,_ 
Hubert Rouse, Rev. and Mrs. Pol- 
litt, Mrs. Bess Rouse, Mrs. Joste 
Maurer and Mrs. Lavinla Kirkpat- 

William White and Hogan Win- 
gate, of Petersburg, were callers at 
the Recorder sanctum Saturday 



January 4t h, 1 032 . Aberrant waa giris-the entire high school going 

to the lunch room for the refresh- 

Monday afternoon a splendid 
chapel program was given by the 
pupils of Mr. Anderson and Mr, 

The absolute necessity of regular 
fire drills in schools was graphical- 
ly demonstrated in a Kenton coun- 
ty school early this week when a 
teacher led some 75 pupils quietly 
and quickly from a building when 
fire Impended. As it happened no 
serious damage resulted from the 
fire, but the fact remai ns that the 
children were "on the outside look- 
In' in" within a comparatively 
short time after the alarm was 

A short time ago an alarm was 
given hi a certain Boone county 
school and the re port comes to us 
that confusion arose while the 
children Were leaving the building. 
No serious injuries resulted but It 
Is said that several children were 

Friends of Mrs. O. R. Ruas, of 
Limaburg, are delighted to learn 
that sh e is rapidly recovering from 

an attack of pneumonia. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Beemon and 
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Gray were guests 
of Mrs. Laura Martin and family 

A letter from Mrs. R. K. Model- 
land, who Is In Yokohama, Japan, 
tells the Recorder that they will be 
in Boone county within a few 
months. Mrs. McClelland is a sis« 
ter of former Sheriff L. T. Utz. 

little by the larger ones. 

A well organized fire drill, if 
practiced at irregular intervals. Is 
fundamentally a fine thing for 
children, If tor no other reason 

Walker. The. program was. Ju. honor than to teach them order and pro- 

of Washington's birthday and the 
numbers were In keeping with that 
occasion. After the program the 
Garden Club planted a tree on the 
front campus, We appreciate their 
interest end hope they will help us 
beaotlfy our grounds still more. 

We eoold point to 
tragic incidents when scores of 
school children. have been burned 
to death in fine. ' ' 

It eertalnly le something to con- 
sider by the heads of 


A ladies overshoe was found on 

the Florence pike near what b> 

knOWP a* th» Qfn Bciim hriii|p- 

last week and was left at this of- 
fice for the owner. Same may be 
had by calling at this office. 

A letter containing the price of 
two years subscription was receiv- 
ed by the _ 

R. L. Clutterbuck, of Los 
Although Mr. Clutterbuck has 
away from Boone county for many 
years he does not allow time or 

b u mp ed and banged ab out quite a tance to eras e the me m ory of- bit— 

old home town. 

Capt. Ed. Maurer and family, 
Louisville, were m 
at the home of J. O. Smith and 
here. Capt. Maurer 


|ured by * fyll MM 
gradually Improving and fee* 
feels certain that he will 
ry recover the fab use 
Jurcd arm whkh waa * 
watt a short tbne as 

*m n> n^ijaiiMniihMiim 



JLtk •^LJkf« M fc. , <Ul * 

*.*, ■Mlfc'-*^#S*A*i&'- 


rtfulttiKb tvltv taiiMiu 


^llllllll JJIIJIlTm 


Tin. Dolpha Sebree spent last 
Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. John 
McNwJy near Waterloo, Mrs. Mc- 
Heely being very Hi - 

Mr. Ira Stephens spent Sunday 
with Mr. Jacjt Donald Rector. 

Dallas Rector and family spent 
the week-end with his brother El- 
son Rector and his parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Wm. Rector. 

Mrs. Lucian* Stephens and son 
Ira spent last Saturday with Mr. 
and Mrs. E. S. Horton of Rising 
Sun. They were, also shopping. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. O . Portwood 
were called to the home of ^her 
daughter, Mrs. Herman Kittle, of 
Erlanger, as she has been very i» 
the past few weeks. 

Lee CL Marshall, of Bullittsville, 
was In this neighborhood the first 
of last week to repair his barn. He 
spent Monday night with Mr. and 
Mrs. Wm- Bagby and son. 

S. B. Ryle and family moved to 
their ne^v home in East Bend last 
.week. We are sorry to lose our 

Mrs. Owen Portwood and chil- 
-cbren spent "Saturday -and Sunday 
with her ^parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Wesley kittle and "family, of Gun- 
powder creek. 

S. B. Ryle and family entertain- 
ed as guests Wednesday night Mr. 
John Sullivan , and family, ; Mr. 
Wm. Wallace, Mr. Dolpha Sebree 
and family, Mr. Raymond and Wal- 
lace Lucas, Mr. Jesse Lee Bagby, 
Mr. Harry Stephens and Miss Hal- 
lie Stephens. 

John Sullivan and family and 
Mr. William Wallace spent Sunday 
afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Dol- 
pha Sebree and, family. 

Elson Rector is on the sick list 
at this writing. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ray Williamson 
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. 
Wm. Sebree. 


\*\h tUt meeting wm 
»vv Wit president 
Mid Mr* Johnnie DeMotae* by 
reading IK ©or. iHh Chap ami 
followed by nrnyer.Ttie meeting 
was then turned over to the leader 
Mrs Bdna Stephens, ^ who had 
charge of the program. Subject 
Christianity, the Bulwark of our 
Nation Washington. After two 
hundred years was dleeuned by 
Mrs. Ossle Lucas. The Perils of Our 
Nation— Mrs. Davis; long of our 
Nation— Mrs. Lillian Ryle. Purpose 
of our Home Missions— Mrs. Sarah 
Campbell. The program was follow- 

Aft feBkB BaJ^B^A B^Bn^ BBnmniBnm 
WSW- ^w^w ^mmmfmjgmK Js ~*g^^*f HS^m ww^m 





t^^WI W*m ^m^F 


sntnein en 

perfume wtall unt*r* when the 
are faded and got* 

oibw tato many heartt warn mmi 
of the paaatnt of Mrs Bat* Oct* 
bin at the home el 
Owen Bred ford Friday 

her Muter with rentletieee • 
voUon ministered tai bar 
need. Mm had been in eery 
health for many yearn, and elmoet 
blind But despite their kindly min- 
istration* and efforts put forth to 
restore her »be fell Into eternal 
sleep, her eye« closing In peace and 
slumber to awaken amid the beau 
ties of the Heavenly land. She wets 
a delightful and most wonderful 
church worker and a member ot 
the Florence Baptist church, al- 
ways attended services when able 
to go. The funeral was held Sun- 

end Julie* ©arhtf* of 
a emftbet of uept^ni end 
end nthar reteUv* 1 
to rsK in the netware 
the »i*»e* of her panytts 


i and 

*V^a.A fsaflShflBA ||aMa 


Mr* Artie Wafer u al«*wly fan. 

proving. . ^_ 

Oeo. Moore moved to the nowe 

Of his father In-law near Frame, - 
viiir. leK week. i 

Miss Adella Rlddell spent the 
week-end with r elativ es at Ludlow 

Tfogan Ryle Wowed to "Robert 
Rouse's farm near the HarveK 
Home ground last week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Oarnptt, of 
Covington, were the Sunday guests 
of his parent* here.'' 

Misses Adella Rlddell and Blanch 
Wohrley ipent the week-end with 

- • wm'.v^ if 

mm %m mmmmm e* ***** •* 

art p»t i«a poanda mule m 
wmMIMO pounds fot to n 

of war eftteena are 

h large erowd attended the run J 
erai of Mr* M, B Rice at the Rap 
UK chorea toft* »«nday The fam 

lly have our «ymp«t hy to their 

Howell Riley Hensley does not 
improve as his friends WOUM HfcS. 

Laura Fiaii e e a Klfce epent se ver a l 
days the past week with Mra. wn- 
lard Ryle, of McVWe, who remains 
very 111. 

Friends and relatives are glad to 
hear that Mrs. Wm. Ayior, who un- 
derwent an operation at St. Elis- 
abeth hospital, Covington, last 

to/ and lira 

twu i iu i m» 

***- ff ] 




mmA tan Mef 


•nmtt, *t Barttnf- 
<m end J L Mbdgea ef Baet ••*«* 

Smt toroday with Mr. and Mra 
ae ttot0h 

A) Rneers and A , B Biirrham 
wiade a buatneee trip to Carrollton mt 
taet Sunday. m .. 

OlM tn ev r * ttPNeefytoto^— 
to the hang aaatn a fter a aoupto or-r 
week't tl Intel ' 

Mm Wartace Ctere was IU ***- 
•rut days last week with tonsllltls. 

Mr. and Mrs Wallace Ctore mov- 
ed to ths Baptist parsonaiv Moir-— 

Rev. Oeear Boey. of Louisville, 
will preach at the BapUst church 
Sunday. Come out and heor him. 

Ed Maurer and family of Louis- 
ville, were Sunday and Monday 
guests of his brother John and 


Mrs. Lula Presser, of Walton, 
spent Sunday here with relatives. 

Mr. and Mrs„C. H. Norman spent 
Saturday evening with Mr. and 
Mrs. Lewis Beemon. 

Thomas Corbin wife and son 
Chester Corbin and family, of 
Hamilton, Ohio, attended the fun- 
eral Sunday ^fternoon-ef-his-sister 
Miss Kathryn Corbin. 

Jack Corbin and wife, of Bond 
Hill, Cincinnati, spent Sunday with 
his mother Mrs. Nettie Corbin and 
attended the funeral of his aunt. 
. Robert Beemon, who attended 
college at Lexington, spent the 
week-end with his parents Lewis 
Beemon and wife of Dortha Ave. 

The baby of Bill Woods and wife 
has been seriously ill the past week. 

Lewis Aylor attended a birthday 
party Sunday afternoon of his 
Walter N ewman, of Coving- 
ton. "He~recenQyTHOVett 
. Thos. Corbin wife and son Ches- 
ter Corbin and family of Hamilton, 
Ohio, attended the funeral of his 
sister Miss Kathryn Corbin Sunday 

The many friends of Lewis Bee- 
mon of Dortha Ave., will be glad to 
kn ow that he is recovering from a 
recent operation at the Deaconess 
hospital, Cincinnati. 

Moving is the order of the day 
and the industrious farmers are 
already beginning thir spring work. 

Mr. Frank Ooin, of near Warsaw, 
made a business trip- here Friday. 
He is well pleased with his farm but 
regrets to leave his good neighbors 
and friends he had at Florence. 

Harold Aylor and wife spent last 
Monday with Mr. and Mrs. Poer, of 

Mrs, Maggie Clarkson, of Union, 
spent a few days with Mr. and Mrs. 
Owen Bradford, last week. 

Chas. Tupman, of Latonia, Ky„ 
spent the week-end with his broth- 
ers Oeo. and John Tupman, of the 
Burlington pike. 

The many friends regret to hear 
of John Tupman and sister Mrs. T. 
Wilson, being on the sick list. 

Mrs. Robert Miller and son visit- 
ed her sister Mrs. Ammerman and" 
husband of Covington, the* week- 
ema. ' ' — ~ 

Xkea. Miller, Jr.. who is a student 
at Eastern Stole College, spent the 
week-end with his parents, Oeo. B. 
laner and wife of Burlington pike. 

W. M. W. of Florence Baptist 
will meet at the home of 

*?<•. \, . } vh< I"},!,/ V . nfi 

The Triumph 


From Maine to Calif ornia millions are enjoying today 

B-ffcirierement of the-makc: 
Truly this is a gala day in the history of beverage 
making. It marks the final victory of science over 
the ancient King of all Fruit Juices — King Grape 
Juice! , . — _. 

After years of expensive research ^ur-4abor# are-re* 
warded. Our laboratory working in conjunction with 
the Jl^cli^Grape^ 4uice~ Comp any^4iag-ffro-- 
duced a New NuGrape ... A delicious, car- 
bonated beverage deriving its entire flavor 
and color from Welch's Grape Juice. 

Never before has there been n drink like this 
introduced to the-Amerieanrpublic. The 
NuGrape has a smooth; fresh piquancy of 
isavor^i" delightful, bracing tartness about 

Try your first bottle today and 
if you don't think it's better 
than any artificial grape drink 
you ever lasted— - wr i te us, en- 

closing crown„ andwe'Il gladly 
refund you the small purchase 
price. Make sure though you 
get the genuine. The New 
NuGrape is now on sale every- 
where for 5^. 

Distributed by 


Phone West 9118 


Maniiiaettwed hy 

NuGrape Company of America 


^Peeeeey^jw™ ™eg™"e^e*r? 

Atlanta? Get* 









^ mmm ^ m g mmmmm \ 

. ;^:<..:y.^- 

: - 

■ ■ 




tar She yea* tssi 



H klM ©aenijr, 

mm *s*tu\ m eawiai 
tssef the 

f% f* f MM eSS 
■ »*••<* ' 8*4 

*' m l4*1*-li»4f » A ftM 

■tra Anna 8* 

i 4 *t|iHl*a, 1*8*84* «im 

i m a mm t n 

8>- 8* IBM , - •• 

Drtivet 1 HH 88S4 

i tm* isn 

th«r*U>, sell 
the Ooort 

at puMW 


Noon ipd i p m, u» ihf high** 
bidder tor eMti en or ■© 
the property Ust*4 by the 
in hta tu* book, tor 0M 

1W1. and levied on him a* 
Sheriff ■Rainrt the person namexi 
aad tor the anwmitt set oat twnnn 
•» mHy b» PKfKiwty to pay the 
•t«t«. county and other tax ■ ■nau 
ad and levied against the Mine, to* 
gether with" the penalty, eotta, ad- 
vertising and commission due 

Reference Is made to the original 
assessor '* books at the Court House 
in Burlington; Ky ., for a" full and 
more particular description of the 
property herein advertised to be 


Orimth, J. O. MO acres $456.66 

Locke, Jchn Mot 786 

Sutton, Mrs. Neflie 108a 48.09 


Brown, Mrs. Arnie 4 acres 7.94 

Brown, P. H., 19 acres 

McMullen, Hubert i lot 

Rice, E. C. 130 acres 

West, Joe 1 acre 

West, Marlon T. (n. r.) 44a 

Williamson, J. L. 1 lot 


Perkins, A. R. (n. r.) 152 acres 89.36 

Sheets, Flora (n, r.) 90 acres 66.70 

Sanders; Ira & Rosa 1 lot 


Aylor, Huey, 93 acres 

Carr, J. W. 100 acres ; 

Elkln, Robfc. W. 161 acres 
Pirst National Bank * and 
JFlrst National Bank & 
Co. 879 acres 

(n r J 

a* if 

14 It 



lint 1MA4 


B U) 1M 

Mst herly, & 8. <n. r ) « loU Erl 
H I1-IJ-8SS4-I4-WB MQ) 44 JO 

Matthews, A L <n. r.) la 81.15 

Mehlre*. Dr. "■. P. Ttt, rt Lot 

Wo, 70 M. #» . -SJ8 

Meyer. Louisa (n. r) 89 acres 
. ft 2 lot* Car Sub No 61-63 84 43 
Middendorf , M. A. 1 acre 8SJ4 

Mlley, Geo. <n. r.) 2 lots Erl H 

NO. 6-7 B (11) 15.16 

Miller, Jake (n. r.) S lots Karl H 

No. 1-2 B (4) 848 

Mitchell, Wdi, * Wife 2 lots Erl 

H No. 20-21 B (2) 20.57 

Moorehead, J. L. & C. B. Chum 

2 lots Erl H 7-8 B (2) 16.98 

McDonald, W. S. 8c W. C. Smith 

(n. r.) 2 lots No. 7-8 Erl H 

B (10) 8354 

McKnlgh t, Vincent 8c Beulah 

2 lots Erl H No. 13-14 B (2) 26.02 
Osmun, Marie & O. R, 5 acres 13.92 
Payne, Catherine (n. r J 2 lots . 

EH H No. 6-7 B (9) . 6.12 

F. .10 acres 

Goodridge, Edgar M. 32&a 51.87 
Mannin, Jno. H. 175a & 2 lots 161.27 
Rouse, Elbert 69 acres 53.27 



Piner, G.^A. 1 acre f 53.24 

Points, S. W. (n. r.) 2 lots Erl 

H 11-12 Erl H B (3) 33.24 

Price, J. M. (n. r.) 4 lots Erl H 

No. 1-2-3-4 B (1) 50.42 

Pruett, T. C. 4 acres 4s 6 lots 

No. 174-175-176-177 Car 8 No. 

29-30 Dev. H. 60.95 

Rtede, Geo. (n. r\) 3 lots Erl H 7.94 
Romans, Thos. & wife 4 lots Erl 

H No. 5-6 B (11) NO. 10-11 

B (5) 10.64 

127.81+Rulr, p. L. & CO. (n. f.) 85a 21732 

66.06 (Penn, C 


lelo, J. P. 1-Te-t ; 

Humphrey, Lewis H. 2 lots 
Loze, Wm. Est. 21 acres 
Reed, John (n« r.) 1 lot 
Russ, James SSr., 1 lot 
Souther, Gordon 49 acres 

/_._. FLORENCE - 

Boone Co. Auto Service 1 lot 
Carpenter H. J. 1 lot 
Carpenter, J. O. 1 lot 
Tanner, Fitzhugh, 1 lot 
Utz, A. P. 1 lot 
Af terkirkT Henry J. 4 lots Mid 

Sub. No. 20-21-22-23 
Allen. Arch (n. r.) 35 acres . 

Sargant, J. E. (n. r.) 6 lots Dev 

H No. 46-47-48-49-50-51 7.03 

Schmidt, Emil (n. r.) 72a 7529 
Schroder, Mrs. Eugene & Mrs. 

Joe Lohre Wt acres 13.35 

Scott, A. J. 60 acres 63.77 

Scott, A. T. & Henry TOrote 
(n. r.) 2 lpts Erl H, No. 17-18 
B ( i ) ; , — . J— 26.02 

Scott, L. A 1 acre 35.16 

C%rp#«ur. Ben L 81 

* ^fc wfi^PWt *^8f , MAegvlf 4V 

i^^^^^^^g f ™ o 

• M 



H ija 



HOo.1 aerea 
* » 1 tot 

W (n r > 1 tot 
J A I© eerea 
LC 1 tot 

(«. f ) it ae*e» 

Laneaster, W. M, tort . 1 tot 
Lanr, John 61 acres 
Mulllru.. M P 1 Jot 
Meyer, Howard*, (n r ) 54Ha 
HcOWWil. A. 120 acres 
ParMe y t Mra.A4 dtolOU 

Riley, D P. 2 loU Olen SUb NO, 

2V25 1.81 

White. Frank, l lot tl-21 

Wirthlin, Wm. 48 acres 
Kirtley, Lather 1 tot 
Poston, Tom 1 lot 
Robinson, Wm. A. 1, lot 

88 00 

of the 

m will h» no tartar 

Ulan to toil 
of eotooooao bobimu 
to the outtook tor ma If 
t ton and **port* eon U nae at the 
pes* it t r»i«, and 
art obtained. Ww a j riage of hut- 
ley tobacco to 1888 WW have to be 
yaDnoed more than 88 par e«>nt to 
bring nbout any r a duttton to total 
supply nejrt Oetober," , 
BuHey « mwem are advtotd to 

15$ 52 etrtve for qnalrty " 



43JL0J Smith, Frank 8s W, C. 1% lots 


£.«t Smith 




Allen, C. N. (n. r.) lot No. 50 

N. P. 
Beach, Chas. 8e Amos (n. r.) 1 

lot Devon Heights 3.06 

Browning, H. 4 acres 12.46 

Browning, Otto 3 lots ty>. 23-24 

B (1) Erl. H ft No. 36 K B. 

Sub. 42.40 

Campbell R. R. 2 lots*Erl. H No. 

19-20 B (1) 27.03 

Cason, L. (n. r.) 2 lots Erl. H 

No. 15-16 B (2) 26.02 

Charles, J. L. (n. r.) 2 lots Erl 

H. No. 24»/ 2 of 23 B (2), 6.31 

Charles, J. L. & H. C. Bennett 

(n. r.) 6 lots Erl H No. 1-2-3 

4-6-8 B (8) 39.58 

Citizens Bldg. & Loan 5% acres 

1 lot Rockdale Court No. 40 43.26 
Clark, Chas. E. 1 tot N. P. No. 

196 6.12 

Colby, w. E. 5 lots Bradford 

S ub. N o. 5-6-7- 8-9 12 1.95 

Conner/ G^eoTM7~(n. r.) » low 

Erl. H No. 1 B (3) No. 11-12 

B (4) 31.43 

Erl H 27— % of 28 B (10) 21.92 
W. O. (n. r.> 2 lots Erl 

H No. 9-10 B (10) 33.24 

Soard, Hiram (n. r.). 4 lots 7.94 
Staggs, Viola (n. r.) 4 lots Dev 

H No. 158-159-140-161 5.49 

Swango, Vernon, 3 lots No. 94- 

95 N. P. & No. 8 Erl H 28.39 

Tanner, A. B. 40 acres 50.82 

Thompson, L, J. (n. r.) 4 lots 

Erl H No. 13-14-43-44 39.56 

Tucker, David B. Erl H 8 lots 37.78 
Tucker, John E. (n. r.) 4 lots 

Erl No. 8-9 B (8) No. 11-12 

B (6) 26.91 

Tucker, Wm T. (n. r.) 2 lots Erl 

H No. 9-18 B (11) 11.55 

Tuggles, Chas. (n. r.) 8 lots, 

Erl H No. 9-10 B (4) & 1 lot 

in K. B. 45.90 

Walker, DrB^arvrtfe (n. j.) l 

lot 38.67 

Wallace, W. E. (n. r.) 2 lots Erl 

H NO. 12-13 B (8) 622 

Washmuth, Earl lot No. 125 N 

P. 42.86 

White, E. V, AH Clifton <n. r.> 

4 lots No. 85-30-37-38 B (4i 19.68 
WUburn, A. J. in. r.) S lota Erl 

H NO. 22-23-34 25-26-27 B 

(11) 42.28 

Wilder, J. L. 8t O. B. fa. r.) 4. 

lots No. 14-15 18 <7 B (5) '0.16 
Williams, J. C. (n. r.) 3 lots 

Erl. H No. 25-26-27 B CI) 35.51 

w »"*m*, Montle. ( n. r.) 2 tote 

A number of people and the 
members of the association have 
requested that the Alliance publish 
Its constitution. The constitution 
is in part as follows: 


NAME— The name of this As- 
sociation shall be 
; The Farmers Alliance, Local No. 
1, Hebron, Kentucky. 


Purpose And Objects 

The purposes and objects of this 
-Association shall be to oppose and 
resist any legislation passed by the 
Government, the State of Ken- 
tucky, or any municipality, and 
any rules or regulations of any de- 
partment thereof which may be 
harmful or injurious to agricul? 

To encourage, aid, and assist in 
the passage of such laws; by Con- 
gress, the State Legislature, or by 
the law-making body of any 1 mu- 
nicipality, that may be beneficial 
to Agriculture. 

To take such steps as Is neces- 
sary to reduce the margin between 
what the farmer receives for his 
products and what the final con- 
sumer pays for his products, and 

thereby increase the price of such 
products to the farmer. 

Jo protect and promote in ev- 
ery possible way \ agriculture. or 
any branch thereof. 


Any person engaged in agricul- 
ture or any branch thereof shall 
be eligible to membership upon 
payment of the initiatory dues fix- 
ed by the by-lawtf, 

O fficers 

The officers of this Association 
shall ne the President, Vice-Presi- 
dent, Secretary and Treasurer, and 
they shall be elected on the first 

Conrad, S. E. & wife 1 lot 10.21 
Cooley, C, A, <n, r.) 6 lots Erl 
, B No. 39-40-41-42 B- (4) 1-2 

B (8) 58.48 


Farm B (1) 38.98 

Crisler^Robt. I lot tf.J», Ho IML58J4 
Davis, C. T. 4t E. IV. Gaines ( n. 

r) 70a m 68 lots Devon H 

Dwyer, Albert (n. r.) 2 lots Erl 

H No. 12-13 B (9) 6.12 

Elam, H. C. (n. r.) 2 lots Erl H 

No. 9-10 B (3) | . 6.12 

Fleissner, Wm. 15 acres 35.16 

Florence Building & Loan l lot 

K. B. Sub No. 1 B (1) ' 37.76 

Prey. Wm. (n. r.) 2 tots N. P. ' 
Fisher, A. L. 14 acres 31.31 

NO. 192-193 8.83 

Gaines, Herbert (n. r.) 4 lots 

Erl H NO. 10-11-14-15 B (9) 10.64 
Oiasc ocfc, HrP^fttr rt ^ 8 -10k _ 

& 19 lotslk B No. 6-7-8-9-10 

24-25-26-27 95.62 

Hall, J. A. (n. r.) 2 lots Erl H 

No. 13-14 B (4) 16.98 

Hall, Wesley 1 lot N. P. No. 124 42J6 
Hastings, Chas. 5 lots Erl H No 

5-8-15-18-21 B (4) 103.87 
ff Ming*, H. G. 3 lotsJErLBlJlQ. 

5-8-7 B (5) • 8.39 

House, Roy (n. r.) 2 tote Erl H 

No. 19-20 B (10) 11.55 

Houston, T. A. 1 lot Rockdale 
• Court 4J1 

Hughes, A. P. 1 tot N. P. Na 88 888 
Hunter, Ruden (n. r.) 1 lot ML 

Car Bub No. 166-167 4.31 

Wolfe, E. H. 4 lots Brd Sub No. 

12-13-14-15 ' 26.12 

Yelton. J. Lewis 2 lots Sri H 

NO. 21-28 B (1) 38.67 


Baker, Catherine^ lot 8.04 

, Wood Bat., 2 acres — -8*1 

Horton, Lafayette (n. r.) 15a 6.85 

' Hunntcut, Mrs. Mattie 50a 

Moore, J. D. 4s Ida F. 1 tot 
Rice, Erastus Est., 2 acres 
Smith, Oliver 821 acres 
Smith, Oscar 115 acres 
Smith, Mrs. Susie 17 acres 
Wilson, Irene (n. r.) 407a 

Gordon, E. E. 1 lot 
Holt, Lewis Est., 1 lot 
Lyon, E. C. 1 lot 
Ceutial Natural Gas Co 40a 
Withani, C. B. 2 acres 
Rich, B. L. Jr., 250 acrfts. 

of January of each year, for a per 
lod of one year. 

The Alliance meets every Satur- 
day night at Hebron at 8 P. M. The 
initiatory duC3 arc £9 cents. Next 
Saturday night the question of 
holding of the meeting in differ- 
ent places and organizing other 
locals will be discussed. Everybody 
is invited to attend. 

1881 crop contains a 
tlon of smoking grades, it lack* 
the choice quality, bright -colored 
to|6 and traeh which are so much 
In demand. Insofar as it is pomible 
to produce this high quality 
tog tobacco through care to the se- 
lection of soil, cultural and curing 
practices and the like, burley grow- 
ers should find It particularly ad 
vantageous to strive for a high 
quality product in 19S2. H 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gaines and 
family were Washington's Birth 
day guests of Mr. and Mrs. Bert 
Gaines, of the Petersburg pike. 


We have added a line of 


To Our Lunch Room 

Two pounds of Golden Blend or 
Ndbetter Coffee 55c. This week 

Telephone Ordefg 
We Make Deliveries 


Florence, Ky. 


■ ■ ■ i— ■■■■■i n ■!■■■ ■■■ mm iii ■ ii ■ ■■■■■■■■■ 

The Ejidortemcnt Of Satisfied 

Customer* will, figure prominrnllv in the S**W* 
render, Armco, Copper, Brtm rr a nd Wood Ogafa lti 
brace every individual taste, and evefy^B©dt*lieBt i 
ever you ' require. Chambers prices will make your I V3Z 
dollars go farther. < '*: 

Lady Attendant Free Ambulance Senrko 

Chambers & Grubbs 

Funeral Directors - 

let 88 WAL'aOK, 

I | t 

F. W. Kassebaum & Son, Inc. 

Authorized Dealers 
"Rock of Ages" Barre Granite 


Aurora, Indiana 
I HMHtl ll l i iii iMM i mmu n» 


J will offer for sale at Public 
Jiuctton at the Ernest Brown place 
near Waterloo, Ky., on 

SAT., FEB. 27 * 

Sale to begin at 12 O'clock 


Serving Our Customers 

This bank tries at all times to ^ 
rencfer helpful service to its custo- 

, mers. 

When you have surplus funds we 

appreciate having you deposit same 

with us. This, in turn, enables us 

to make a loan, with proper secur- 

— . tty, Xo some of your friends or 

\ neighbors. • 

This loan may help some one to 
purchase your Irve stock, con* or ~ 
other farm products which you 
have for sale. 

Idle funds help no one, NOT 

We are always pleased to discuss 
Banking matters with you. £ 

Can We Be Of Service To You 


h-Peseribed Pro per ty t — 

Nine Jersey Cows, two fresh; 38 

head of ewes with lambs by side, 

from 800 to 400 bushels of good 


Terms of Sale— Six months time 

regular meeting night ;in the month' ^ approved iecur|ty v§9Mb at 



Jf . . — L-— 4 

% I # I' t ♦ MfM I < I ♦» ■! 4 1 1 1 '» » * 1 1 1 1 1 »H *» 1 1 ♦' ! 1 1 »e ♦ i tnetM* ♦ 

the Citizens Bank at Belleview. 3% 
off for cash. 



The following article, dipped 
from the Detroit News, has been 
mailed to the Recorder by the Rev. 
Edgar DeWitt Jones. P. W. Berk- 
shire formerly was from Petersburg 
and is a son of the late J. W. Berk- 

RettJUWta^Enirch,— The new di- 
rector of the United States Immi- 
gration patrols on the Canadian 
border, P. W. Berkshire, who estab- 
lished his- office at Detroit several 
days ago, went to church last Sun- 
day. There was nothing remark- 
able In that its elf, nor In th at Joh n 
L. ZurTarTe^TdTsWcFaTrecW^rm^^ 

4 ][;g| I migration, invited him < < 

^ x ~ 







S7 48 
63 1 J 



Craddock, Walter- 1 tot Hrl4 

Hlckey, Jos. B. 2 lots 8.08 

Hicks, Mrs. Sallle 181 acres 320.76 


Alexander, Nannie (n. r.) 86a 40.65 

I Anderson, J. M. Est. 19 acres 86.47 

i Daly, Mary (n. r.) 1 acre. 8.08 

Evans, Alonso (n. r.) 33 acres 20.40 


Collier, Fred <n. r.) 1 lot 2.51 

Dorsey, W. H. 1 lot 29.64 

Edwards, A. R. 1 tot 6.24 

Hoflmeirer, C. H. 1 lot 35.38 

church he attends regularly, the 
central WOodwayd Chrlatiau 
Church. However, following the 
conclusion of the services, the Rev. 
Edgar DeWitt Jones, pastor of the 
church, observed Mr. Berkshire and 
remarked that he had not seen him 
for 31 years when Dr. Jones first 
started to preach In Boone County, 
Kentucky. Mr. Berkshire was then 
In his nret year of Government ser- 



FREE— To any one sending me a 
stamped envelope with their ad- 
dress and the name of the paper in J; ; 
which they saw this ad, I will send 
an herb recipe that completely cur- 
ed me of a bad case of Rheumatism 
—Absolutely Free. R L. McMlnn,, 
14 Central Ave., Asheville, N. C. 

. __ £g -__ , 

Hours— 8 to 10 a. m., AJtaraeea 
7 a.m. 

11 a. m., to 6. p. m. 


Erl. M2 


Thorough Attention To Every 


Phone Erlanger 87 


• ♦ ♦#4 4 1 1 I IHlllMMtll >t> e»e» > e»*» > »»i n II 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 IH8 


•60 Liquid or Tablet* atcd iot«rally and 
666 S*lv« extemallr. make • comp let* 
and effective treatment for Cold*. 

Moat Speedy Remedies Known 



Commonwealth's Attoraer 

» >>MM<M >I HM »»» 1 1 M 1 1 It I H M M 1 1 1 1 1 1 M I I t I Mi l ** 

: »">*^^ 

T. f . SPlffiS CD i 

Coal & Coke 

time, PUster, StJid, Gravel Stone 

Sewer Pipe, Etc 
Fertilizing limestone Dust 
Erlanger Branch Cwiarfwl Fries* : 

Erlanger, Ky. Coyingxon, Ey. BeaUeek Saat ; 

Dixie 7049 * Hemlock 4088 LatoaJa, iy. 

MMHUM Hit I »» 


W. No. 181 

SJ7 iotovxm, ix. Z, 1 mi 

The eutteplMer Iswaley tobacco la 
for lower average prices for the 
1932 crop unless there is a reduc- 
tion of over 30 per cent In the av- 
Srage or a crop of exceptionally 
Ugh value is grown, says the an- 
nual agricultural outlook report is- 
sued by the department ot^narketa 
and rural finance of the College of 
Agriculture, University of Ky. 

"Careful planning of the 1982 
acreage, selection t of the land neat 
salted to tobacco, and observance 
of the best cultural, curing and 
marketing practices will be taper 


Will practice in all Courts ef the 

16th and 16th Judicial Districts 

701 Coppln Building. Telephone 

Benlock 1418 Covington, ky. 


Carrouton, Kentncky 

T.B. Castleman 

. Palale** EatraatleM 
Fake Taeth a SperfeeHg 
WWk nm than 86 jreave 

AH Sfcfc -^E£n:rr.i 

^ TOtfff a -a^ yK^wn-aira'aarwtwwai^ 




- With Gauraate* With. Every Owe . 




t dnUar* par h»twtr«« 

«nf hi* € 

ffOfl iAt*- 400 tm«*#i« of food 
YHknr GSfll. A1«0 i«»d VM Of 
yrmn« Wttlw, W*l*lH ibWH H» 
pound*. J. H. Hutiy. Pttatstouri, 

»ni ■■■"' •' ■- '•" ' ' """"- " 

FOR RA1-F. Onnd trnm of WOT* 

mute*. Aurusi TrapP- K* 81 Blnd - 
Ky, oMrh* llpd 

FOR SALS— Work homo 7 years 
old. weight 1380 pounds; Brown 
mare JO years old; bay horse 10 
years old, pair mules * years old. 
Owen Allan. Petersburg, Ky. 

FOR SALE— Two good second hand 
plows and one peg tooth harrow. 
Calvin Cress. Burlington, Ky. 

ff Itpd 

. FOR SALE-^Butt Rock hatching 
eggs 50 cents per 15; $3.00 for 
100. Also Geese eggs 10c each. 
Mrs. Edward Easton, Burlington, 
Ky.. R.D.I. __- Itpd 

FOR SALE— Team of work horses. 
Also team of good work mules. 
James Riddell, Hebron, Ky. 

FOR SALE— Fresh" cow with calf 
by her side. Bert Gaines, Bur- 
lington, Ky., R. D. 1. Telephone 
173-X. * Itpd 

K chtairh SHWiay 

nWrht *ftm mintofar ans> «»• took 

dinner with Chaa Dolpto and ram- 

If* ml fwirrirw 

Mr ami Mrs James Feely were 
rWUn* their dauihter Mr* Alran 
Mirrick and husband Satwrday nit* 
and Sunday 

Mr and Mrs. Noah Wait h**a 

mnrrrl in w4th Mwlf d«Mf liUr M**, - 

Parts Kelly and children also were 
the gusts of them this week from 
BollrvifW. t 

Kenneth Hodges and family spent 
a few days the past week with his 
father and mother Hade, Hodges 
and wife. 

Little Mary Katherlne Bachelor 
of McVllle, spent the week with her 
gandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles 

« Mrs. Grace Shinkle gathered a 
nice mess of greens from the hill 
side Friday. 

S. B. Ryle and family passed 
o»r~town -Friday morning to 
Lizzie Hager's place in East Bend. 
Chas. Alberts and wife, of Cincin- 
nati, jwire Jthe_guests of Mrs. Isa- 
belle McMurray this week-end. 

Vernon Stephens and Harry 
Stephens spent Friday with Mr. 
and Mrs. Joe* -Stephens. 

Sydney Craig, of Lawrenceburg, 
Indiana, has been visiting his 
grandparents* Mr. S. J. Stephens 
and son Lewis he also ^isited his 
aunt Mrs. W. B. Stephens and hus- 
band. Tuesday Mr. and Mrs. Hu- 
bert Ryle sperft Sunday Ehere, 

iMrs. Marion Scott visited her 
daughter Mrs. Clayton Ryle and 

fjf CfcHM 
•jMI ttw heltermenl of the wp*\A 
ami are not attending or ftooeni* 
pttshtn« UM* elsewhere ta Ihna* w* 
•■land hope that you will be with 
u* taeh Sunday al 19 a*etoek a m . 
Kaal timet vuit tt* and we Will t\o 
all possible to main you happy 
while with u« 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rlekman and 
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Aera were 
guests of Henry Rlekman thd wife 
last 8unday. 

FOR SALE — 15 nice shoats, weigh 
__a»out 50 pounds each. W. H. ,i nushanri JWednesday night 

Rouse, Burlington, Ky., R. D. i T r, VaU ,. ««,* «nf« ..nan 

Phone Burlington 220. 

. oMch4 2tC 

FOR SALE— Two calves 3 months 
old. High grade Guernsey bulls, 
cheap. Eligible, to register. Well 
marked. C. Fox, Burlington, Ky. 
Toll-gate house. ItC 

FOR SALE — Two aged work hor- 
ses. Robert R. Robblns, near Big 
Bone. ItC 

FOR 8ALE— Eight milk cows. Al- 
falfa hay as low as $7 00 per ton. 
1,000 bushels oats. Will price 
right. Dr. C. G. Crisler Farm He- 
bron. . ItC 

Please see Pauline Ryle, Grant, Ky., 

for your 1932 wall paper.. 
nMch4 2tod 


WANTED— Men to demonstrate a 
low-priced line of profit produc- 
ing products in this and nearby 
adjoining counties. An old, es- 
tablished Company, very strong 
financially. Must have car, but 
no other investment needed 
Men with farm experience pre- 
ferred. For full details write 
Moorman. Mfg. Co., 1525 E. 53rd 

— St.. Chicago, Illinois. ItC 


needs it/ 

■»* - — -_> « 


ti rutod 


♦ M1 I MM MIMM t M * 

Mm. ijAIea lEJX 

Sale Begins at 1 O'clock 
♦♦♦III MHII I III M * l> * l >♦» 

I will offer for sale at the T. A. 
Huey homestead 3 miles South 
West of Union, Ky., on the Union 
and Big Bone pike Household goods 
and Furniture the Estate of Mrs. 
T. A. Huey. 

J. C. Kelly and wife spent Thurs- 
day at Sparta, Ky., with relatives. 

Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Scott visited 
R. H. S t e p he ns and family Friday 
near Burlington. 

John Ryle's children have chick- 

John Palmer lost a horse the 
past week. 

Gale Wingate spent last week 
with his uncle Mr. Eugene Wingate 
and wife and returned home Sat- 
urday. They returned home with 
him at Connersville, Ind. 

B. W, Clore and family are en- 
joying a new Silvertone radio. 

Sorry to hear of the, serious Ill- 
ness of S. N. Rjggs in Rising Sun, 

Several from here attended the 
funeral of Mrs. Maurice Rice at 

Bei l cvlc w S un d a y , — The family. 




have our sympathy 
loss of a dear one. 

Sorry to hear of Mrs. Wm. Ay- 
lor being ill who is in St. Elizabeth 
hospital hi Covington. Hope she 
soon will recover. 

Three Bed Room Suites, Parlor 
Furiture, Dining Room Suites, Pi- 
ano, Home Comfort Range, Refrig- 
erator, Kitchen Utensils, Dishes, 
Silverware, Carpets, Rugs, Linol- 
eum, Curtains, Feather Beds, 
other articles too numerous to men- 

m<mn ii M > MM » M* ii n 

For audd*n \\\ 
i or an accident, you can eaU the 
ioctor or order medical auppjtca In at . 
tmtan t . If a lire break* cut, you car, 
-•II for kelp from your neighbor* and 
the community fire department. 
When tickam breaks oat among ths 
ttock, you can summon tt 
rt. i m • few minutes. 



is Quick, Sure 
and Ready I 

Above all, the farm home needs this 
protection because without the tele- 
phone it Is . isolated from outside 
assistance. For a few cents a day, 
the telephone gives you this invalu- 
able protection which may save a life 
or thousands of dollars' worth of. 
property. ■ It ia not a question of 
beiog able to afford a telephone; it ts a 
question of being able to afford nor 
to have one. 



Col. Lute Bradford 




Telephone Co. 

"Serving Boone County 

ni i miim Diii iimnuii i miiii iiiii u i ii i ii iii gram 


Newspaper Bargain 

To R. F. D. Readers Only 




Every Day Except Sunday 

Both One Year 

Only $3.75 

Mail All Orders 

Direct To 



I MtM I IMIH I HMH I M * » ♦ 

' 1 

a. - t 

it t i n il >ii i i i 1 1 ii 1 1 m i n i m i i m; 

I have, cash buyers for farms 
ranging from 10 to 60 acres. Phone 
Hemlocfc-SIOT or write 1115 Scott 
Street, Covington, Ky. 

oFeb 252tC 


LOST— All-State Rim and - Tire 
30x3 »/ 2 between Lee Snyder's and 
— Ik^-SebreeVTuei^ Feb. J1&4 glass was^ attended by nine mem 


Mr. and Mrs. Fred Siekman and 
daughter and Mr. and Mrs. How- 
ard Acra were Sunday guests of 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Siekman and 

Mrs. Mamie Stephens and Mrs. 
Nora Souther were Friday guests 
of Mrs. Theo. Birkle. 

Rev. Brown, wife and daughter 
spent Sunday with Mr, and Mrs. 
James Beall. 

Dr. and Mrs. Rich and family 
were guests of her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. J. M. Mathews Sunday. 
Regular session of the Ever Ready 


1932. Return to K.-W. Sebree, 

Burlington, Ky. 



Harry W. Robinson passed away 
at his home in Bromley, Ky., Feb. 
6th t 1932, after a linger ing illness 
"oTabout lour months. He was a 
good christian ma n a nd w as al- 
ways, ready to lend a helping hand 

to everyone, and was a real friend" 
at all times. He leaves to mourn 
his departure his wife, Mrs. Mary 
Robinson, three brothers, quite a 
few nephews and nieces and a 
countless number of relatives and 

He was a kind, devoted husband, 
a loving uncle, true and faithful 
friend and will be greatly missed by 
all who knew him. The funeral ser- 
vices were held at the Bromley 

bers The lesson Sunday was "ero- 

boan and Rehoboean the KTngF 
who failed." Miss Ruth Lancaster 
was our teacher. This being Miss 
Lancaster's first attempt at teach- 
ing. She had a very interesting les- 

We were made happy by the ar- 
rlval of our Pennant. 

We are ordering pins for our 
Glass -so-as4o be Jcnown by others* 

onr pres ident. Allen K enyon, ap- 
pointed two committees, socraTancT 

The social committee— Frances 
8iekman, chairman; Mary K. Bul- 
lock and Gene Jones. 

The membership committee- 
Bessie Jones, chairman; Dorothy 
Burns and Murrell Birkle. 

Ou r h e art s s tand open always to 
welcome those who have felt the 
need of Christ and his teachings. 
That is our aim and If you are not 



We have a complete line of Field Seed. See our t 
seed and get our 'price before you buy.. 

Canned Cherries Sseded, No. 2 Can. ......15c 

32Piece Dinner Set 3-25 

10-Qt.Gray Enamel Pail, Wash Basin & Dipper ..49c J 

Gold Seal Congoleum 9x12 Rugs...?. f.>4.98 

100 Pounds Best Mixed Feed 1.00 

Coffee— G. & P. Blend 17c— 3 Pounds 50c 

Xrackers— 2 Pounds .Selected Soda 25c 


Get AcquainteecT — 


i Don't Fail To Come! Where? | 


Christian church Tuesday Feb. 9th attending elsewhere, will ypu not 

by Rev. H. C. Runyan and Rev. 
Mill in th e pre s e nc e of a g at he ri ng 
that filled the church to overflow- 
ing. He was laid to rest in the He- 
bron cemetery. The Jr. O. U. A. M. 
Mo. 40 held their services at his 
home oh Monday evening at eight 
o'clock. The paU-bearers were W. 
-G O^btos, f. Blaine Robinson, Ray 
Oibba. Elmo Jergens. Adam Dol- 
wick, and Ceary R obi nso n., 

ekqaeaee conaiats ia saying 
«■ feat la aaceaaarr. and notbin* but 
•iat if ■i r iii r y.^-La Rockefloocaold. 

come with us? You are always wel- 
com^~wlth~TBi and w e w ant you t o^ 
ieel_mJaal$ojM are our delight _ 
; The Secretary. 

The* Live Wires are carrying on 
their work, hoping to accomplish 
that which Christ has bid us do. 
Our lesson was one that reaches 
the depth of the Bonis of those who 
are seeking Christ, "Tb*~Go<£l 
Shepherd" and we aU feel that we 
are Indebted to him who knew his 
sheep. Our social cimmittee, Alice /, 
Watts, Alma Eggleston and Dor- ; 
othy Rouse are now our leaders < 

Lard — Home made^2~pounds 15c 

Bacon Sides— Country Cured, per pound 10c 

One Pound Peanut Butter............... -15c 

Camay Toilet Soap — 4 Bars 29c 

10 Pounds Granulated Sugar « .730c~ 

6-Cup Aluminu m Perculator 49c 

Burlington, Kentucky 

SATURDAY EVE, FEB. 27, 1932 

i ; Seventy Cents per Coupta-Oh, Yes, : : 
:: and This Includes Dancing, and ]\ 
II Supper. * 


' : K 

»im«tt*l»M« > *HH t MMHIIll> » W*fl'HM « HHItH \ 


Shipp'« Kentucky Experiment Station Root-rot Rewrtant Stand-up White Burley Tobacco 
Sted, pure selection, improved type, produce* a bright grade of tobacco with color, qual- 
ity and weight. Grows the light coiocy cigarette and smoking tobacco that brings the 
highest price on the market. Seed recieaned and certified for purity and germination. 
Qwn^Uj0iMmmc£O5C.piutpaid — JLVJBHIPg, M t nw A T .fa. __ 

— ■ 

♦ *# 1 1 1 1 1 >♦«♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»»»< < H I M 1 1 II 1 1 1 « > t l >MH *» HMMI 


Five-Burner Built-in OvenOil Stove 29.50 

100 Pounds Hess Stock Tonic 7.50 

Twenty-five Pounds Hess Stock Tonic 2.25 

Twenty-five Pounds Poultry Panacea. . ,i 2.25 

Electric Lamp and Large Shade «. 5.50 

Pure Whitley County Mountain Sorghum, Gal. ...75c 

Large Chipso or Oxidol— Box 21c 

Rolled Oats^^¥p~f»o^^ 

Coffee, Old Boone, Red Bag— Per Pound ...21c ; 

Long Horn Cheese — Per Pound lie ; 


• it-,, 

& Pettit 

... . ■ i » 

gimme good Umea that an so f*MM III I > MIM II M I MIIIIII I M I MIII II II I IIHHIIII i ! 




New low pricea-Majiy Seeds at the lowest pricest in many 
years. Always get our prices before yoi|buy. We may save 
you money. High Purity and Germination. 


Lespedeza Common - lb. 10c- bus. 25 lbs. $2.25 

Lespedeza Korean - • lb. 15c -but. 25 lbs. $3.00 

Pratts Buttermilk Baby Chick Food 100 lb. Bag $3.00 

Buckeye Brooders-Oil or Coal-Larger-Better-Lower ^Prices 

Ask for Catalog 

DeLaval Separators-Priced as low as - $35.00 

Lake Herring-New Catch- 100 lbs. full weight - $5.00 


C. Goode 

Covington Kentucky 

ii i iiiitiinmittTTTT*--'""rTTif iimmnnmt 

>*--■** • ■^•^■■'<a-- 

ti:>,.!*.-.z. ■- .-,'W-^>S.--,:^-a.-rw M 4fc^;:.^.J J -Ji^.. 


VOUMt §7 

1i.i l « l l >w;wm-» ii iiw i« 'niJ i M-. ii rp»-iiL i i I. v. 


■ ■ " 

BIW INiJTON. ftEirrtK'ftT.TNl'ltSim M\k( H 1. tfll 

'■■ "i 

W W" ■ ' -. » 



vii m mm m 




DAT TO A * R a N O ft MRAIU or 


Teachers of Boone County schools 
met at the Burlington school last 
Saturday when plans were discus- 
sed for the approaching county 
scholarship tournament to be held 
_at theNew HaveiL school In April. 
A definite day has not yet been set. 

Preliminaries for the Courier- 
Journal state wide spelling bee 
were held In the afternoon with 
ten schools taking part. The fol- 
lowing schools had representatives 
In the contest: Constance, Burling- 
ton, Petersburg, Florence, Hebron, 
Hamilton, New Haven, Belleview, 
Mt. Zio n and Ft. Pleasant. 

The match resulted in a tie be- 
tween the following students: 
Louise Kaskle, of Constance; Dot-j 
othy Dunaway, of Petersburg; ana 
Ethyl Snow, Of Burlington. A date 
for the final decision has not been 
set. _ — 

— Y "" 
Of rmir- ■ ***• WO bit- 

ting pretty gee* of tale la fact 
thry have mm wortlnt ttw \mr> 
ever emee 1MI. Nut a tni# fun story 
retatas that two local m actually 
Unded two or «m hook within a 
few minutes of each other the oth- 
er day. Last Friday . to be exact, Jim 
Smith and Lloyd Weaver Journey- 
ed to the creek with pole and line. 
Weaver stuck one pole In the bank 
and was in the act of placing 
another when the first one was 
snatched from Its location with a 
sudden Jerk. Lloyd called) to bis 
comrade for assistance and both 
of, them Were able to drag in the 
catch. Sure enough two large suck- 
ers were dangling from the same 
hook. Within ten minutes, believe 
it or not, Jim had repeated the 


or Big isi rtiti hank nr wai. 
TON 18 r AILftlV-nft ATM TAJDEg 

MnBMINr. ■IQ |»lBcmT 

niuanim*— w«n ArrAmn hi 

A FFiN Dl€ma orRRATioN 






For the first time of the basket 
ball season the Burlington High 
School Tomcats ana Kittens play- 
ed two games in one week. With 
Hebron on Friday night at Bur- 
lington and on Saturday night at 
Florence. -The-- Kittens won both 
games and the Tomcats lost to the 
two above tearm. The score of the 
girl's game between Hebron, and 
Burlington was 49 to 26 and the 
Florence game 26 to 15. The Tom- 
cats losing to Hebron by a score of 
34 to 26 and to Florence by a score 
of 23 to 30. . - 

Last Friday afternoon the Liter- 
ary Society entertained its mem- 
bers and members of the Sr., class 
~wlt3i — a one act 


"Spreading The News." 
The Courier Journal -spelling con- 
test was held at the Burlington 
school lasP Saturday afternoon. 
There were ten contestants from 
variJus schools of the county. Ethel 
Snow represented Burlington and 
tied Witl\ Petersburg and Con- 
stnnrP for first place. The tie will 

fc spelled off one day this week at 


A very enjoyable afternoon was 
spent Thursday afternoon, Feb. 18, 
when Mrs. Genia Greene enter- 
tained the Woman's Club. The 
meeting was called to order by the 

Our secretary, Mrs. Voshell read 
the minutes of the last meeting 
and called the roll. The members 
responded with a quotation from 
Washington, Lincoln or Longfel- 
~Ipw. . 

hostess read the Scripture, choos- 
ing the 5th Chapter of Matthew. 

Papers on the Life of Washing- 
ton by Mrs. Lulu Huey and Mrs. 
Beatrice Huey:, 

Song, "America, the Beautiful," 
by the Club 

■ |„|. . | ..|,i |„i .. | ,. | . » . | . 4 .i.. l .. |. . | .»»» »< .»». l . » . H 


Mrs. Roberta Smith, aged sixty- 
one years, passed av»ay Saturday 
afternoon at her home in Union, 
Ky., after a long illness. Funeral 
services were conducted at the 
Presbyterian church Tuesd ay morn - 
ing at 10 o'clock by RevT Andrews, 
of Ft. Thomas, Ky., in the presence 
of a concourse of relatives and 
friends, after which the remains 
were taken to Hopeful cemetery for 

Mrs. Smith is survived by her 
husband, Willie Smith, one son Em- 
erson Smith, one grandson, a broth- 
er, R. E. Tanner, one sister Mrs. P. 
O. Griffin and a host of other rela- 
tives and friends. 

Funeral Director Philip Talia- 
ferro had charge of" the funeral 


asaay yeara We Join mis Res* of 
relative! and frtrndi la their dirt 
grief at his pausing. Farther par- 
ticular* will tallow next 


Mrs. Nellie Brockman, passed 
away early Sunday morning at her 
ho me* No. 25 Commonwea lt h Ave., 

Erlanger, Ky., after a short illness 
with Bronchial pneumonia. 

Funeral services were conducted 
at the Taliaferro Funeral Home 
Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock by 
the Rev. R. D. Martin, pastor of 
the Erlanger Baptist church in the 
presence of a large assemblage,' af- 
ter which she was laid to rest in 
Highland cemetery. ' : 

Mia. Brock-nan i« survived by 
her husband Albert H. Brockman, 
three sons, Robert , Nathan and 
George, one daughter Eloise, two 
sisters Misses Ann and Grace 
Gravener and one brother Alfred 
Gravener besides many other rela- 
tives and friends. 

It is with keen regret that we 
chronicle the death of John O. 

Miller, of Walton, this week. 

Mr. Miller passed away at his 
home there Monday morning after 
a short Illness. He had undergone 
an operation several weeks ago 
for appendicitis and was thought 
to be on the way to recovery. 

Although born near Big Bone Mr. 
Miller had lived for the past twen- 
ty years in Walton, where he had 
become one of the most prominent 
business figures in that thriving 
little city! He was president of the 
Dixie State Bank when he died and 
actively interested in a number of 
other local enterprises. For many 
years before he came to Walton Mr. 
Miller had heen engaged in the 
general merchandise at Landing. 
He was 71 years old; 

Beside his widow the deceased is 
survived by a son, Fred* Miller, of 
Vlncennes, Indiana, two daughters, 
Miss Emma^Gene Miller, of Wal- 
ton, and Mrs. J. W. Kinfler, Dallas, 
Texas, three sisters, Mrs. H. F. 
Jones, Erlanger, Mrs. L. R. Miller, 
Landing, and Mrs. W. W. Smith. 

Funeral services were conducted 
Wednesday at the M. E. church, 
Walton, at 2 P. M. Mr. Miller was 
a member of the Methodist church. 
The remains '""were 
Highland' cemetery. C. Scott Cham- 
bers was' in charge of the funeral 



— T e n adult 4 - H sewing cl ub l e ad- 
ers took part in the two sewing 
leaders meetings held in Boone 
county last Tuesday, Feb. 23. Miss 
Anita Bur nam, field agent In club 
work from the College of Agricul- 
ture met with the leaders and help- 
ed in the planning of a uniform 
girls 4-H sewing club, program for 
the year. 



Camp Ernst on Gunpowder creek 

as the site for the 1932 . Northern 

near Burlington has been selected 

Kentucky District 4-H Club Camp. 

^Thsrtlat-rforthe present ts~ trom 

flt h t o th» froth , Inclmlyg 

The camp site haas been secured 
thru the splendid cooperation of 
the Covington Y. M. C. A. with the 
Northern Kentucky 4-H club pro- 

4-H Club Camp is a reward for 
those members who expend worthy 

Poem, "Paul Revere's Ride" by 

Mrs. Voshell. 

Neva^Sebree, accompanied by Mrs. 
Missouri Rice at th e organ. 

effort to the carrying on 1 of their 
project work and who have extra 

— Those l e ad e rs who took part in 
the meetings and were visited dur- 
ing the day were Miss Wylma Wil- 
ham and Miss Louise Roberts of 
the Waltonians 4-H Club, Miss Ra- 
chel Pottinger of Mt. Zion Eagles 
4-H Club, Mrs. Walter Brown and 
Mrs. Stanley Eddins of Burlington 
Blue Ribbons 4-H Club, Mrs. Lewis 
Sullivan and Miss Lucille Taylor of 
Florence X-Ll-All 4-H Club, and 
Mrs. Henry Kottmyer an&Mrs^WiU 
Zlmmer of the Corncrackers 4-H 

Those leaders present voted for 
an aU day meeting at Mrs. Stanley 
Eddins 1 at Burlington on Friday, 
■ March 11th, and each leader™' 
bring part of the noon lunch. Miss 
Edith Lacy, field agent from the 
College will meet with the leaders 
and outline the methods of making 
the garments to be used as club 
projects during 1932 There are 22 
adult 4-H sewing club leaders in 


The Grant 4-H Club met at the 
school house Wednesday morning 
Feb., 24th to reorganise. There were 
18 members present. Several of our 
members are in school at Burling- 
ton. The new officials are the fol- 
lowing: President — Espy Hensley; 
Secretary and Treas. — Mary Jane 
Brady; Club Reporters— Margie 
Berkshire, Mary Emily Burcham, 
Kenneth Rogers; Sgt. At Arms- 
Mary Emily Burcham; Yell Leader 
—Margie Berkshire. Mrs. Wallace 
Clore girls sewing leader; A. S. 
Burcham boys leader; Hayes Feld- 
haus Sport leader. Our nextraeet- 
ing will be March 9th at the school 
at 10.00 o'clock. Reporters 

Fifteen Teams Will 

in ^T wn mmki i ijnw 

Battle For Highest 
Honors Of Hardwood 




The two most important apple 
fruit sprays should be applied be- 
fore many weeks according to 
County Agent H. R. Forkner. Just 
before the flower buds are showing 
pink for the first and when three 
fourth of- the bloom has fallen for 
the second. 

The inexperienced orchardman 
would not think this such an im- 
portant time for sprays but if no 
other fruit sprays are applied these 
two should be by all means. This 
is the time apple. scab, worms and 
other diseases that cause most in- 


on get their start. Last year's ex- 
perience showed that when one of 
these was left off and even tho 
many more fruit sprays were ap- 
plied little effect in the control of 
scab was secured. 

While skating on the Dixie High- 
way near Florence last Saturday 

morning Erma Lee, 19, and Walter 
Dower, same age, both of Erlanger, 
were hit by a hit-skip motorist. 

Both skaters were knocked to the 
concrete and when seen that they 


t ■■■**** A W RF-TM Ave* «■*_% 

4a • s^eag -> _^^»_-^<^_fr.__ w _-»^_-_-p__hf __»^^ 


The first annual all-Boone coun- 
ty basket ball tournament in state 
championship elimination will get 
under way promptly at 2 o'clock 
Friday afternoon in the spacious 
gymnasium Florence Hi SchooL. 

Boone county basket ball teams 
formerly have contested in district 
tourneys against teams from Ken- 
ton county and Boone county*, both 
of which were in the same district. 
During the past year, however, 

were seriousljr injured ^hey were Changes have been made in the 

rushed to St. Elizabeth hospital in 
Covington.. An examination re- 
vealed a broken right limb suffered 
by each of the unfortunate young 

The motorist, who failed to stop 
to investigate the "accident, has 
not yet been identified as no one 
was at the scene ^inHtfme to ^ob- 
tain the license number. Author- 
ities, however, were told that the 
auto was a Ford coach. 

M-l-M- fr HN ' 1 ' . 1 ' I ♦ i * * 1 ' i 1 ># ' I ' ' I ' - I ' * * 


Mr. and Mrs. Robert Moore and 
One_g»yon^Jime^^ of Dayton, Ky., were 

pounds of arsenate of lead to fifty 
gallons of water should be used 
in both sprays. 

The above does not include the 
wood or d orm a nt spray for scale 
which should be applied before 
the buds get out too far. The man 
who sprays his fruit is the man 
who year after year produces fruit 
the public will buy at a premium. 
He is the man whose orchard will 
last for twenty-five or more^ years 
while the other man spends his 
time planting new orchards that 
require ten years to come into pro- 
fitable production. 

For more complete spray sched- 
ules secure College of Agriculture 
extension circular No. 176 from the 
County Agent's office. 

O I Hill 1 1 1 1 1 1 II M 1 1 1 I M I » 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stone, 
Clarence Adams and Miss Gate- 
wood Wilder, of Ohio, Mr. and Mrs. 
Douglas Rector, of Erlanger, and 

entertained at the home orThomas 
Adams and daughter last Sunday. 

Solo, "Sunrise and You" by Mrs. "me to attend. Last year 147 boys 

and girls attended this camp. More 
than 200 are expected to attend this 

An article from Gooff House- jyear. 
keeping Magazine by Mrs. Avalou 

Paper on "Talk to the Club Con- 
cerning the Depression" Mrs. Eas- 

Duet— "Who Could It Be" by 
Mesdames Greene and Sebree. 


Poem ."by MiasPearl Botts. 

Song, "Battle Hymn of the 

During the social hour following 
the program the hostess served de- 
licious refreshments. 

The club was glad to have two 
visitors Mrs. Kathryn Brown and 
Mrs. Clara Smith. 

The next meeting is March 17th by the pupils of the school, after 

at the home 

of Mrs. Elizabeth 
Club Reporter. 

The Burlington Bridge Club was 
entertained at the home of Mrs. 
Herbert Snyder last Wednesday af- 
ternoon. Mrs. L. T. Utt was the 


The Rainbow Unit of the Mt. 
Zion Eagles met February 19, 1932. 
We talked about getting the ma- 
terals for a towel and holder. 

Mary Tanner was elected for 
our captain- We adjourned to meet 
some time next week. 

Mary Tann er, > _ 

Sewing Captain. 

eleven^cbmmuhlty 4-H clubs this 
year. The women who through their 
public spirit are supervising ap- 
proximately 100 girls, in the carry- 
ing on of their clothing projects. 

Thfr Constahce JPTT. A. held its 
regular meeting Feb/ 17. Founders 
day also being observed. The candle 
lighting ceremony was performed 

which the cakes were cut and serv 
ed with coffee and lemonade to the 
patrons, which was eenjoyed very 
much 'by all. 

Constance P. T. A. 

Silver Leader! of Hamilton 

On Friday Feb. 26th, we organiz- 
ed our 4-H Club for the year of 
1932. Mr. Forkner was there and 
we elected our officers as follows: 
President, Elizabeth Craig; vice- 
president; Lloyd Kelly Jones secre- 
taary and treasurer Anna Cath- 
erine Aylor. With Mrs. Edith Jones 
as the sewing leader. Other leaders 
are to be decided upon for the oth- 
er proj ects later. \ ■ 


Mr. and Mrs. Earl Easton spent 
the week-end with her mother in 

We Tore glad to know Mr. N. W. 

James Sorrell moved two weeks 
ago near Falmouth. 

Mr. and Mrs. N. W. Carpenter 
spent Friday afternoon in Bur- 

Cleveland — Snyder and family 
spent Sunday aftern oo n With N. W 

Carpenter and wife. 

districting which places Boone-eo., 
in a district to itself . ' 

Winners in the Boone county 
tournament will contest in a re- 
gional clash at Newport, following 
which the successful fives there 
will Journey to Lexington to com- 
pete for state honors. This year. 
Boone county has some very good 
teams and local fans are hopeful 
that some of their representatives 
will land at Lexington. 

Drawings were held Tnotday ear- 
ening at Florence. There will be 
three teaams vying for the Class A 
championship and four teams of 
boys in the same class. Class B 
?*ams 'writ number T&mrghte ah* 
four boys fives. 

In the drawings it was learned 
that the A teams will meet in the 
preliminary games Friday at the 
following hours: New Haven and 
Walton at 3 p. m.; A girls' New Ha- 
ven and Hebron at 7 P. M. Class B. 
hoys will meet as follows: Verona 
and Florence at 4 P. ML, Friday and 
Hamilton and Petersburg at S P. 
M„ the same day. Class B. girls as 
follows: Verona and Hamilton at 
2 P. M., Friday and Petersburg and 
Florence at 9 P. M., Friday. 

The Burlington girls team drew 
the bye In the opening round and 
will play the winner of the He- 
bron-New Haven game for the A 
championship at 10 A. M.. Satur- 
day. The Burlington boys wilt meet 
Hebron Saturday morning at 9 
o'clock and the winner of this 
game will hook up with the winner 
of the New Haven-Walton .game 
for the A championship. 

The winners of the Class A 
games will play the successful Class 
B teams for the county cup and 
championship. However, both Class 
A and Class B winners will be per- 
mitted to contest for regional hon- 
ors at Newport 

The aut horities at the Florence 
rtr^Fowter~and family spent] school cordially invite you to s3k 

The members of the Burlington 
girls basket ball team were given a 
dinner at Joe's and John's place 
here Monday by Postmaster Ever- 
ett Hickman who had promised 
them such a treat if they defeated 
the Hebron and Florence teams. 
Mr. Hickman in a loyal hooster. the 
type that is essential to the success 
of any public endeavor. 

Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland Snyder 
spent Sunday with Mr. Snyder's 
mother, Mrs. Alice Snyder. 

Friends of Mrs. Sarah Carpen- 
teer regret to learn of her serious 


Mr. and Mrs. Will Yelton, of 
Hamilton, spent Sunday with Dr. 
M. A. Yelton and family. 

Sunday with his parents, Mr. 
Mrs. C. A. Fowler. 


Earl T. Cropper enjoyed the 
week-end at the home of his moth- 
er, Mrs. Lorena Cropper. 

Friends of Howell Riley Hensley, 

, of Belleview, were pleased at the 
Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Grant enter- news of his improvement in health, 
tained Mr. and M£«. William Driv- It Is said that he will be able to re- 
er, of Bellevue, Ky., and their son ( turn to his classes shortly after an 
R. E. Grant and family last Friday absence of several weeks on ac- 
e venlng; — _____ bsrunt o|_an attack of genuine flu. 

tend the tourney and assure you 
a cordial welcome. The Florence 
gym Is one of the nicest in this 
section and if you witness this 
show no doubt you will be treated 
to some hotly contested and" well 
played games. 


M. G. Martin, enterprising Flor- 

vw.-v— . «_». -. -. — — «,ehoe merchant,|Was a Burlington 

winner of the first priae while Mrs, caller for a few hours last Wednes- 
J. K. Crop per was second. JLtojrai!lBg__. 

W« a re so rry to report we have 
a small enrollment in club work 
this year but we are going to strive 
to make It a most successful club. 

The Sewing Class Will meet at 
the school house Wednesday for 
our first sewing meeting with Mrs. 
Jones this year. 

Club Reporter. 

Mrs. Lester W. Oulley and Misses 
Rosa and Lena Petttt spent last 
Sunday afternoon with Mr. and 

Julius Smith is quite ill 
home of his father, J. G. 

at thej Mrs. Stella Grant and daughter, 
Smith I of Avondale, Ohio, were calling on 
i Mr. and Mrs. Marce Riddell here 
I Sunday afternoon. 
A number from Burlington at- + _ — — i 

tended the funeral of Mrs. 
Smith at Union Tuesday. 


Mr. and Mrs. A. G. McMullen 
spent S un da y with L e s li e McMul - 
len and family. 

Mr. and Mrs. L - A. Conner spent 
Sunday with relatives in Florence. 

B. E. Aylor and family moved 
this week to Mr. Aylor's farm on 
the Woolper hills. 

J. B. Arvin, B. B. Grant an d~ft 
M. Eddins made a business trip to[ Fl o re n ce pike im t r town . 
Frankfort Wednesday. 

A special meeting was held at the 
court house Monday by the mem- 
bers of Boone Post No. 4, American: 
Legion. The purpose of the meet- 
ing was to gather food for some 
needy families in Boone county. 

Dr. and Mrs. K. W. Ryle spent 
last Sunday with Dr. Ryle's moth- 
er, Mrs. Lucy Ryle, of East Band. 

On Thursday evening, March 17, 
a benefit party win be given in the 
hall over the Peoples Deposit Bank 
A splendid SS-cent lunch will be 
served and the proceeds will I 
used In ■Minting the many needy 

Games will be played Friday af- 
ternoon and evening and play re- 
sumed again Saturday morning to 
continue until the- finals, which 
will start between the Class A and 
B. winners at 8 p. m. Cecil (Zeke) 
Rigney and Dan Tehan will han- 
dle the games, which assures sup- 
porters of the various team, the 
most capable handling that It is 
possible to obtain. JBoth of these 
officials are recog nised to C_nc_n- 
natl basket baH circles as leaders 
in their field. 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hall, of 
langer, spent Sunday with 
Susie Stephens and 

William Phillips, who baa 
employed at the Re cordet 
for something more than a year, 
will leave Sunday nwatntag for Los 
Angeles, California, where be 

^stay lndefinUehr. H_ 
here, especially of the 
sex. regret to see htm leave. 

A 1. Blythe and family are 
spending a few days with relative* 'families in Boone county 
-R___Pi____l______^ out and help. 

Mr. and Mn. Ray Botts and 
Hi and Ernest Brown aa_ 

at U* aesne at Mt. 


■ :..:-■..._--£■ .-..•. C- .■•-...--.-. 





STi i. & ■■■! « ■ ■in i b.i wii \» n^mm mmmmmmmmmtmm 



Wi l li lira >i. ■■ V W T m K if* iww IIji awTl w Mi 

$1 MHVrYear 

ii i .. -WW 

jand Mn Wtwifl ftwffwmn 

Mi* ICftt! Kmilh urnl wnt **t* 
Weltar Brawn and wm ana Mr* 

ICetty, <A BurllnfUHv Mr* 
t, fiirnhriui *nd ehMdran Mr* 

ai«i«hrt«x ana mt* **» a«w 

•rr rr tltuner gUKtU) UMt W*dli»*d*y 

Jot Mrt, Wm Hi^ibftw and dauah 

MlM Mnrirl t« Rilfy ha* trlurn - 

ad to her home tn Louisville after 
a weeks vacation spent with her 
ulster MUw Eugenia Riley, 

A Bible Institute will be conduct- 
ed ata the local Baptist church b - 
gtrmlng Monday evening March 21, 

at seven o'clock and continuing 
through the 25, A very cordial In- | 
vitation Is extended to the public 
to attend these sessions. 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Dugan, of Nor- 
wood, Ohio, were guests Sunday of 

Mrs, Robt Nixon and Mm Eva 
MeWethy and Mr* SuaJe White ar* 
on the tick li*t 

Mr. and Mr*. Herbert Snyder, 
were gueau of Mr, and Mn. w. T 
Berkshire last Monday evening. 

The P. T. A, wUl present "THE 
8TUIKK"' of the Ladles Aid, Mon- 
day evening, March nth. at High 
School Auditorium. Everyone is in- 
vited to attend. A collection will be 
taken for P. T. A. Benefit. 

■ the widow at the 
• I late Robert Ooffman and a daagh 
ai-1 t«* <»r Mr and Mn O K; wh««* 
' of Walton and Verona 

A congregsUonal meeting of the 

wE1JBmppP(WP^*^M^PW(oWWMw'''' ; ^Ww»wMw ' wMi IIP 

held at the Hopeful rh*»rrh f»«m 
dny afternoon at 3 P. M Thin wtll 
be a very Important maeUng and 
nil members of that bongragauon 
are urged to attend as butlnea* of 
a vital nature to all will be dis- 

Mrs. J. L. Frazicr 

Mrs. W. M. Rachal, Mrs. Thomas 
Huey and Mrs. Ben 8. Houston 
were guests Monday at a 1 o'clock 
dinner given by Miss Dell Utz at 
her attractive apartment In Cov- 
ington. . 

Much regret is expressed by the 
many friends of T. J. Judge Esq., 
over his sudden and serious ill-* 
ness. Mr. Judge is being cared for 
at the home of his kinspeople Mr. 
and Mrs. Harry Ruffra. 

Miss Nannie P. Burkett and Miss 
Lillian . Bristow, spent an enjoy- 
able week-end in Cincinnati with 
their friends Dr. A. D. Handley and 
Mrs. Handley. 

After a long illness Mrs. W. H. 
Smith, one of the most estimable 
women of the community, died 
Saturday~T.1rthe f am iry residence r 
The funeral service, conducted by 
Rev. Benjamin Andres, of Port 
Thomas, was held at the Presby- 
terian churc h Tuesday mo rning a't 
10 o'clock. Burial in Hopeiul ceme^ 

Rev. W. A. M. Wood will preach 
at the Baptist c hurc h Sunday 
morning March 6th, at TI o'clock. 
While the meeting is especially for 
the children, Rev. Wood wU^l be 
pleased to have all the grown-ups 
in attendance. 


Mrs, L. L. Stephens had for her 
guest the past week Mrs. L, Kite, of 

Mrs. Fannie Clutterbuck, of Nor- 
wood, Ohio, was the guest of rela- 
tives here the past week, 

Mrs. Russell Mitchell and mother 
Mrs. LUlie Corbin, spent a pleasant 
evening Thursday with Miss Min- 
nie Baxter. 

Chas. Lunsford and family have 
Imoved to .the Florence Marquis 
'property here. 

Mr. and Mrs. Russell Campbell | 
J moved Thursday in with her par- J 
yeatSr-Glen Crisler and wife of the 
i Burlington pike. 

Mrs. Emma V. Rouse has return- 
red home from a trip to Florida on 
the buss line. 

The many friends of Babe Pop- 
ham regret to hear she is confined 
to her home with a case of rheu- 
matism. -■-. - -. .-.- - • - 

Prof. E. E. Klrkwood informs us 
that he read with Interest our ed- 
itorial on Are drills in last week's 
Issue and that a drill was held at 
the Burlington school last Week In 
which all students were removed 
from the building In quick and or- 
derly fashion. He said that only 
One and one-half minutes were re- 
quired to empty the building. This 
was the fourth drill during the 
year, however, he told us. 

Robert Hensley, of Lexington, 
was a week-end visitor with his 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Hens- 
ley, of the Belleview pike. 

M. B. Rice, of Walton, was a cal- 
ler at the Recorder office Tuesday 
of this week. Mr. Rice has been in 
the East for several weeks. 



Hoone eotintv pMwatt ata avged 
to maipaiata with their bny* end 
ftria de a trtng to ar*Mi in • H club 
work according to County Agent 
M R Pbrkaw, The parent has the 
giiain l Un g li latum m the ttft 
of the average boy ot gtrt, and an- 
iens full cooperation la rendered by 
the parent the greatest results will 
be achieved 

Boone county farmers W 0fA wlU 
agree that farmers must cooperate 
In solving many o( their Important 
farm problems If the are going to 
be solved to the farmers advantage 
Today they are not cooperating be- 
cause they have not learned to 
work cooperatively. 

More than 200 boys and girls 
have enrolled In 4-H club work dur- 
ing 1932. Many of these members 
report back their parents art not 
fully in favor of their enrollment. 
The project work each member will 
carry on is on a partnership basis. 
A partnership between the boy or 
girl and his or her parent to carry 
on some farm or home project un- 
der the best methods known in 
agricultural production. Unless the 
parent part of the partnership co- 
operates fully the boy or girl must 
work under a handicap. 


It was minted oat at the meeting 

the tini-iimsM market tm« 
from lean m tm ear toad 

BeAatoaa par yoar and that 

^freight rate* from the main 

• area* to the Cincinnati 

glaHjff t| Pmm We to Me per bw*h- 

el Thu meant thai lorn I 

have thie advantife Yield* of from 
too buahets or mora per acre must 
be ••eared If potato** are to be 
Meed profitable. Thlg ttaanj the 
adoption of the above recommend- 
ations. The present yield for Ohio 
Is 10J bushels per acre and from 18 
to 30 bushels less in Kentucky. 

Mr. and Mrs. Nick Webster en- 


Mr. Sterling Rouse, James Gal- 
lensteln, Ktrtley MeWethy, "Joel 
Gray, Chas. Hempfllng, Jr., Depew, 
and H. R. Forkner last Saturday 

» * ♦♦♦♦ *< H 'f ♦♦♦♦»■»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦ < »* • 


Mr. and Mrs. James- Pettit en- 
tertained his sister last Saturday 
night and Sunday. 

Robert Newman, who operated 
Mrs. Mollie Rouse's farm last year, 
moved to his farm near Union last 
week and Harry Barlow moved to 
the Rouse farm which he vacated. 

Mis»s Mary Utz spent last Satur- 
day with Mrs. Floyd. 

After an illness of several months 
Mrs. Bertie Smith, wife of W. H. 
Smith, died at her home in Union 
last Saturday at 4:30 P. M. Besides 
her husband. she leaves one son 
Emerson Smith and one brother 
Robert E. Tanner and one sister 
-Mrs. P. 6. Griffin, of Erlanger, and 
a host of other -_ relatives, aruL 
friends to mourn her departure. 
Philip Taliaferro had charge of the 
funeral arrangements. 


lite en- 
tertained with a family dinner last 

Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Gridley were 
the week-end guests of Mr. and 
Mrs, J. B. Berkshire. Mrs. Gridley 
remained for a week's visit. 

Frank Berkshire and small 
daughter of Lawreneeburg, fed., 
spent last Wednsday here with Mr. 
and Mrs. J. B. Tterfcshlre. 

Mrs. 8. B. Palmer and son David, 
have returned from an extended 
visit with Rev. and Mrs. H. D. 
Woodruff, at Maysllck. 

Dr. T. E. Randall is home for a 
few dSy£~ 

Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Berkshire, Mr. 
and Mrs. P. T. Brindley, Mr. and 
Mrs. W. T. Berkshire, Mr. and Mrs. 
John Er B e rkshir e and son and Mrs. 
Bettie Berkshire were the dinner 
guests Friday pf Mr. and Mrs. Da- 

near Limaburg. 

J. R. Menninger sold his farm of 
157 acres the past week to a party 
of Ft. Thomas. It is the farm where 
Joe Baxter has lived the past eight 

Receiver's Sale 

Geo, Tupman attended the fun- 
eral of a friend in Dry Ridge Wed- 

Mr. Chas. Beall and Miss' Minnie 

-BaaxlexIaniLJVnss Nannie Lodge, 

spent Sunday afternoon with Ed. 

Baker and daughter Miss Alberta, 

ot Hebron. — 

Mrs, Cora Stephens-is-spen4ing~a- 
few weeks with Eli Carpenter and 
wife, of near Rich wood. 

Mrs. Ben Carpenter and family 
have moved to Walton where she 
is manager in the Morris Depart- 
ment store. 

Dr. W. H. Kirtley, Chiropractor, 
has located in Florence. He has 
taken rooms with A. M. Yealey. 

Harry Forbes is a patient in 
Booth Memorial Hospital, taking 
treatment for a goitre. 

Mrs. Eva Osborn wa's called to 
Ludlow the past week by the ser- 
ious illness of her mother in Lud- 
Harvey Baker and family enjoy- 
ed a visit with Wm. Marksberry 
and wife, Thursday and Friday. 

W. F. Grant and wife spent laal 
Sunday afternoon with Ge6. and 
John Tupman of Burlington. 

James Michels and family will 
move this week over on Madison 
pike on Geo. Ctoode s farm, where 
he will farm this year. — - 

-Harvey Baker and family movedr 1 ** t t» 4<tei I M 1 1 1 1 1 1 M I It I HMIIIM I IHIH li HM I ITU? 

the past week to his mother's farm 

AS Receiver In the case of R. M. Lucas vs. Nick Webster I will ■ • 
sell at Public Auction at the Lucas farm near Commissary on the 
Burtington-Belleview Pike on * 


At 12:30 P. M-, (Slow Time) 

About ninety head of Sheep with, about 35 or 40 Head of LarrflJs 
by their side; One coming three year old Heifer to be fresh s oon 
after day of sale; one young Jersey Cow giving milk; one coming 
three year old white faced bull; Two work horses— about 150 head 
of Chickens. ^?*___ 

1,500 Bushels of good, sound Corn :; 

TERMS OF SALE— All sums under $10.00 Cash. All amounts 
over $10.00 must be sold on Six Months credit with good notes and 
bearing six per cent interest from date of sale until paid. 

R. E. Berkshire, Receiver 

of the Boone Circuit Court 

: J. M. Eddins, Auctioneer __ 

♦♦♦♦♦♦♦» » » » »»»* * » a ** * *e>*ii i a e ii a iii n iii m i»#>» »ni 

vis Gaines. 

"TSCrs. Belle Jones spent Sunday in 
Union with 

R. B. Carver spent Sunday with 
-Mmcmt Mrs- Perry ~G-. Carver^ and 
enjoyed his new grandson John Ed- 
win Carver. 

Mesdames Chat, and irtley Klopp 
and Wilson While and son called 
on Miss Nell Stephens Sunday. 

Mrs. J. E. Smith spent Wednes- 
day with- Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Berk- 

Rev. and Mrs. Carol and small 
daughter spent Saturday night and 
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. E. Y. 

Esq. Wm. Stephens &pent the 
weOk-end in Cincinnati with Mr. 


The many friends regret to hear 
of Mrs. Frances Clutterbuck, who 
is spending the winter with her 
daughter Mrs. Lpn Highhouse and 
husband, being very ill with a case 
of pneumonia at this writing. She 
will be 93 years old some time this 
m onth . : — : : 

A. S. Lucas and daughter Arch- 
marie, Alberr Lucas and family, 
Cecil Martin, and family, Stanley 
Lucas and wife, Brodic Lucas and 
Emmett Baxter and family all at- 
tended attended a surprise birth- 
day dinner at Dr. Foster Wolf's of 
-' 1 t he D ix ie Higfawayr ~- — - 

Mrs. Lula Presser, of Walton, 
was called here by the serious ill- 
ness of her sister, Mrs. Ada Pope. 

ond Gross and wife^ — hadl: ; 
for guests Sunday afternoon Jas. 
Tanner and wife, of Hebron. 

Mrs. Ad a Po pe re mains., very -ill. 

Allen Utz- and family of Devon, 

R. H. Tanner and wife. 

Jack Rouse's feet are gradually 
improving. Mr. Rouse has been af- 
flicted with falling arches which he 
was afraid were going to leave his 
feet flat. However, since the Chi- 
nese armies are reported to be 
withdrawing from the battle front 
in the Far East Jack says that he 
feels much* better and that he is 
almost as spry as ever. 

Paul Poston, of Hebron, was do- 
ing some electrical work at the 
court house last week. 

Public Sale 

I will sell at Public Auction four miles South of Union, Ky., on 
the farm known as the John Wood Carpenter farm on Rice pike 

Sale Begins at 12 O'clock (Slow Time) 

The Following Property: 

—One Team-of Good-Work Horses; Three Cows, 1 Freslu Two 
giving a good flow of milk; 1 Yearling Heifer; 1 Sow and 12 Pigs; 
About 50 Chickens; 400 Bushels of Corn; 8 Tons Baled Oats; 2 
Tons Timothy Hay; Mowing Machine and Hay Rake— like new; 
Riding Cultivator; 1 Farm wagonrto¥ Wagorrrt 
1 l-Horse Sled; 1 "E" Turning Plow; 1 No. 20 
Horse Jumping Shovel Plow; 1 Double Shovel Plow; 1 Laying 
; Plow; 1 Corn Drill 1 5-Shovel Plow; 1 14-Tooth Cultivator; 1 Disc 
■ Harr ow; 125 ft , 1*4 i n, Hay R o pe , Fork a n d Pul l eys; Cut-off S aw — j 
and Engine; 2 Grinding £tones; 1 Cream Separator; Pitch Forks; - 
Hoest-Pesthole Diggers Log Chain ; Picks; Sledge Hammers; Sin- 
gle Trees; Double Trees; Breast Yokes; Tobacco Canvas; 3 Sets 
Work Harness; Collars; 1 Saddte. 

ay *vcu.c u&c new, i | ' ' - 

on; 1 2=Horser£letti — i r \ \~^ 
Turning Plow; 12- i > \ \ 
, Plow; 1 Layiag-off ! ! ♦*♦♦ 

TERMS OF SALE— Six Months without interest. 
able at thrurrton Deposit Bank, Unions 4£y— _ 

Notes pay- \ > 

Robert McCormick 

i : Col. Lute Bradford, Auctioneer 

tl O li t aiH O i iiillll M t ta MM • •• ♦f af 11 1 1 1 | || | i t lilt t f 


pm w«#i m rtMaf 

mm Vfcaaat p* 

m~ ilium* 

QftU* MUta Mate mm- tihe ean*we*s4 Mn ftM < 

■HpiHVMWP lH IViM|| 1HW ■•• IMN|f ^^^^^ 

i fMft a Hewn* a«m wai. had thah tfcirt Im 



FMOay rOght Urn P»i#r*wirf ba* 
hat ball taasas vunM Ramilkm 

1)9 a seeta of if to V White the 
boyi and tRdapavaHml team* toet 
by a Mt «eora, Mwaatoia 44 te 4 la 
ww» or w w kwu m<^r*^^«»u 
M to » m favor of faterabun; 

Ttt« Seniors art vary proud of 
their rtngi they reeetved about 
three waaia igo. 

BUI Yelton vat ahMmt from 
sehool three dayi last weak aa he 
was ill He was also unable to play 
basket ball Friday night. * 



Public Sale 

I will offer for sale at Public Auction to the highest and best 
; bidder at the Rube Riley farm 1 mile west of Big Bone Baptist 
< • Church on _^»_^_„ 


Sale Begins at 12 O'clock (Standard Time) 

The Following Property; 

Hay Rake; Mowing Machine; Riding Cultivator; Two Turning 
Plows; one Hillside Plow; One Jumping Shovel, One Single Shovel 
Plow;" Two Double Shovel Plows; 18-inch Disc Harrow; Road 
Wagon; Hay Bed; Box Bed; One Truck Wagon; Two-horse Sled; 
Bull Rake; Corn Crusher; Hay Rope and Forkes; Five Oil Tanks; 
Wood Saw, Rett,. Wire Stretchers, Grind Stone; Cream Separator; 
Milk Cans; Double Trees; Single Trees; Hoes; Pitch Forks, Briar 
Scythes; Grubbing Hoes; Rock Hammers; Scoop Shovels; one 
Potato Plow; Log Chain; Corn Drill; Rock Bed; some Hay and 
--Corn, — i '. . ' 'i. . -~— «. - ■■ -.-: 

HORSEB^-One good Team Work Mares; one Team of Young 
Horses, coming 3 and 4 years old, a span of Fillies, coming two 
years old*; 34 head of Ewes, one Buck; 15 Head of Ewes with Lambs 
by side; and other things too numerous to mention. 

TERMS OF SALE— Ail sums of $10.00 and under Cash in hand; 
all over $10.00 Nine Months credit drawing 6% interest, payable 
at the Union Deposit Bank. 

3% Discount for Cash. 

Joe Hughes 

| Berry Johnson & Lute Bradford, 


<H»mMMM t HHHmnm» I M*«»HIMH4*IM I Ht» 






Given by TOM ROSS 


Over Joe and John's Lunch Room 

Admission 25c 

Prize Given For Beat Dancing 


MMM «« »« lltl M*WWKH M ' H » I H MH t MHf 



Given at Joe and John's Lunch Room 

From 6 to 8 P. M. Per Plate 30c 

M I HUHm i MIMH IHI I IH (m » 




IUUM* 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 II I IIMI II IMIU 1 1 1| » »| | »<» ♦ ■» » 


Attorney- At-Law 

r^^Haanmovecl^frism^OHTrst NatbiH*t~Bai^BmkHrtg-i*r 

1114 Enquirer Building, 617 Vine St. 

Cincinnati, Ohio 

; Telephone Chlrry 

«m»mm ||M»» 

- '~" — ~-i-*— 







• II 

of Vm pretwrty MMwdhfey KM 
Ik Hkiti **<*» fit •» 

f*a* WW. 

fcvmff uHnit *» . 

Ml Mr ftt» amount* Ml out hwttn 

m maf M rffwwutf to pay 

•tat*, totality ewe enter ton 
#d etwi Itotoi laatnai the 
gtth«r «Hh tto) penalty, cnata, MV 
vertUdne end •totoritotoo dW 

„ u made to Uw ertftaal 

. book* nt the Court HouM 
In Burlington. Ky. for • fttM and 
mar* particular deecriptton of the 
property herein adeertlaed to b* 

. 48.09 

88 06 






OrifTlth. J, O MO acres 
Button, lira. Nellie 108a 
Brown, Mrs, Arnie 4 acres 
Brown, F. HY. 19 acrea 
Rice, E. C. 130 acres 
West, Marlon T. (n. r.) 44a 

Perkins, A- R. <**• r > 152 acres 89 - 30 
Sheets, Flora (n. r.) 90 acres 86.70 


Elkin, Robt. W. 161 acrea 170.24 
First National Bank and Trust 
First National Bank & Trust 

Co. 879 acres 1116.37 

Goodridge, Edgar M. 83fts 51.87 
Mannln, Jno. H. 175a & 2 lots 161.27 

Crutchelo, J. P. 1 lot 
Humphrey, Lewis H. 2 lots 
■"Loze,"WmrEst: "2r acres 
Reed, John (n. r.) 1 lot 
Souther, Gordon 49 acres 

Carpenter H. J. 1 lot 

Carpenter, J. O. 1 lot 

Utz, A. P. 1 lot 

Afterklrk, Henry J. 4 lots Mid. 

Sub. No. 20-21-22-23 8.26 

Allen, Arch (n. r.) 35 acres 37.76 
Allen, C. N. (n. r.) lot No. 50 

N. P. 38.22 

Beach, Chas. to Amos (n. r.) 1 
. lot Devon Heights 3.06 

Browning, H. 4 acres 12.46 

Browning, Otto 3 lots No. 23-24 
B (1) Erl. H & No. 35 K. B. 
Sub. 42.40 

Campbell, R. R. 2 lots Erl. H No. 

19-20 B (1) 27.03 

Cason, L. (n. r.) 2 lots Erl. H 
No. 15-16 B (2) . ' 26.02 

~CharlesrJ7TrTn7r.T 2 lots J*l 

H. NO. 24»/2 of 23 B (2) 6.31 

Charles, fc L. St H. C. Bennett 
(n. f.) 6 lots Erl H No. 1-2-3 
4-5-8 B (6) 39.58 

Citizens Bldg. St Loan 5% acres 

1 lot Rockdale Court No. 40 43.26 
Clark, Chas. E. 1 lot »• P. No. 

196 6 12 

Colby, W. E. 5 lots Bradford 

Sub. No. 5-6-7-8-9 121.95 

Conner. Geo. M. (n. r ) 3 lots 
Erl. H No. 1 B (3) No., 11-12 
B (4) 31.43 

Cooley, C. A. (n. r.) 8 lots Erl 
H No. 39 -40-41- 42 B (4) l~\ 
B (8) ZZZZT59.48 

Cox, F. W. I lot Erl H Nor-2 

Farm B (1) 36.98 

Crialer, Robt. 1 lot N. P. No 188 58.16 
Davis, C. T. 8s E. M. Gaines (n. 

r) 70a A* 68 lots Devon H 227.60 
Dwyer, Albert (n. r.) 2 lots Erl 

H No. 12 - 18 B ( 9 ) 6vl2- 

Blam, H. C. <n. r.) 2 lots Erl H 

No. 9-10 B (3) 8.12 

Fleissner, Win. 15 acres 35.16 

Florence Building & Loan 1 lot 

K. B. Bub No. 1 B (1) 37.76 

Frey|[Wm. (n. r.) 2 lots N. P. 

No. 192-193 8-83 

Gaines, Herbert (n. r.) 4 lots 

•itofcl Me. A Jam- 
il It * «!• L^^J* 

• m »» itotoi" 

M n *mh mm m 1» rk» 

A L t*v. M ft. &M 

Un * <*■ *> n» 

**. t-i to 

* 1 ■■ nB©toH*ito.ii 

, <* 1 » 1 toto tort w 
ft*Tt*ftti.> **$« 

«a 1 1 • 

a© 1 # m«* 

vial 1 lea* Wt' 

ito-to i»«to " 


HeTamaUl w A A W C 
S ti I Ml No « 4 Ml 
ft (Ml * 

atoattoffet. Vir»fe<r»t a> atowtoh 

1 w»u Kn « no li-w ■ <•» Mil 
Ownan. Hart* IOI.I MM 1 i M 
fto ivl ttoto 

Penn, ©, ". 10 acrea Ti M 

inner, O. A. 1 acre M 14 

point*, a w (n. ti i ton Mi 
a 11-11 Mil « i» m 14 

Price, J. M in r.) 4 toto Br! H 

No. 1-8-1-4 BO) M42 

Pn>f tt, T. C 4 acre* * • tots 

No. !74-m-l7i-m Car S No 

89-80 Dev. H. 60.98 

RlUle. Oeo. (n. r .1 S lot* Erl II 7.94 
Romans, Thos. * wife 4 toto Erl 

H No. 6-i B (11) No. 1041 

B (8) 10.84 

Ruh, P. L. ft Co. (n. r.) 86a 217.22 
Sargant, J. E <n. r.) i toto Dev 

H No. 46-47-48-49-50-51 7.03 

Schmidt, Emll (n. r.) 72a 75.29 
Schroder, Mrs. Eugene ft Mrs 

Joe Lohre 4»' 2 acres 
Scott, A. J. 60 acres 
Scott, A. T. & Henry Grote 

<n. r.) 2 lots Erl H, No. 17-18 

B (1) 26.02 

Scott, L. A. 1 acre 85.16 

Smith, Frank ft W. C. 1% lots 

Erl H 27—% of 28 B (10) 21.92 
Smith, W. C. (n. r.) 2 lots Erl 

H No. 9-10 B (10) 33.24 

Soard, Hiram (n. r.) 4 lots 7.94 
Staggs, Viola (n. r.) 4 lots Dev 

H No. 158-159-160-161 5.49 

Swango, Vernon, 3 lots No..94- 
* 95 N. F, ft N0.-8 Erl H - -2 8 ») 
Tanner, A. E. 40 50.82 

Thompson, L. J. (n. r.) 4 lots 

Erl H No. 13-14-43-44 39.56 

Tucker,.David B. Erl H 3 lots 37.76 
Tucker, John E. (n. r.) 4 lots 

Erl No. 8-9 B (8) No. 11-12 

B (6) 26.91 

Tucker, Wm T. (n. r.) 2 lots Erl 

H No. 9-10 B (ID 11.55 

Tuggles, Chas. (n. r.) 3 lots, 

Erl H No. 9-10 B (4) ft 1 lot 

In K. B. 45.90 

Walker, G. H. ft wife (n. r.) 1 

lot 38.67 

Wallace, W. ^. (n r.) 2 lots Lrl 

H No. 12-13 3 (6) 5.22 

Washmuth, Earl lot No. 125 N 

P. 42.86 

White, E. V. ft H Clifton fn. r.> 

4 tots No. 35-30-37-38- B (4) 19.68 
Wilburn, A. J. in. r.> lots Erl 

H No. 22^23^4 -25-26-37 B 

(11) 42.28 

Wilder, J. L. ft O. B..(n. r ) 4 

lots No. 14-15 16 i7 B (5) '0.16 
Williams, J. C. (n. r.) 3 tots 

Erl. H No. 25-26-27 B (1) 35.51 

DUW tWtttwaj 
Mr and Mnj 

and Mr* M 


„J| rrway e4 Mr 
mchhtiuM tad her nvHhae 
rrmnr** CluttortMirk. who had Mmh 

Mr and Mfa, Fltoafc A|tot *"•' 

^toPB, : 8to ato^Wpl'w. ^»iiwtola^B^p toFiiflsH ^^a*s * 

Mm Albert w mi v of UtttorfM 

Mtos Mtanto Baxtor and Chartea 
BMU of ftoftotoi, and Mtoa Nannie 
Lodgr Wttt the Hunday gnietU of 
Bd. Baker and daufhtor. 

Anthony Howard moved from 
Corinth to the residence vacated 
by Oeo. Moore 

Thos. Masters expect* to move 
from Idlewlld to the Lutheran par- 
sonage this week. 

Thos. Eggfeston moved to his 
farm known as the Bartow farm, 
last week. 

Keene Souther moved to 
13 35 1 farm vacated by Thos. Eggleston. 


jftw : 

, tot! 

Whtt fT-HMit iam. t-i-toLiLam-MJ " 1. MtokUy^A 

"•>■- »^!WRwliaWBlWHiW m iiinBtoPP 



9:30 O'clock , 


We wish to thank our many 
friends who attended our sale last 
Saturdaay at the T. A, Huey Home- 
stead 3 miles Southwest of Union, 
theN^y- on the Union and Big Bone 
pike. We sold until dark and Just 
got started. W eoff er for sale on 
the above date, same' place, House- 
hold goods and furniture the Es- 

home from work the past two 
weeks sick, but is much improved 
at this writing. 

1 „! , „.. . , i- , .. ; — — *» — — ■ — " 

*« c<i nM ..<. •a^v.J.i^a k««"k^« -tate-ofr-Mrsr-Tr-AT-Huey-as-foUows: 
Miss Florence Herbstreit bjwbeen , n^^^^ „, fao \ k«„„*»*.,i 


Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Clore and 
family spent Sunday with Mr. and 
Mrs. W. M. Rector. erSj lwo oeauuiui /jviuTors, 01a pif 

Mr^andMm-Ray-Botts and f am ^ - ^ure-framesrmany-small articles 

t, lUTicc T.auorn and MnrpiP RrOWn »,T_i- tu. mrmnn 1 r,rMm 

ily, Miss Lavern and Margie Brown 
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. 
John Sullivan and family. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lavine Stephens 
and family, Mrs. Lucian Stephens 
and Miss Hallie Stephens spent 
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Charlie 
Stephens and family. 

Miss Ruby Mitchell of Burling- 
ton, spent last Thursday night with 
Miss Rosa Pettlt. 

Miss Frances Sebree and Miss 
Bernice Sebree called on Mrs. Ell- 
son Rector, Sunday afternoon, 

Mr. Elison Rector is Improving 
at this, writing. 

Many people around here attend- 
ed the sale Saturday afternoon. 

Mrs. Wm. Bagby spent Monday 
with Mr. and Mrs. Claud Arrasmith 
and daughter Anna Pearl. 

.Mr. Wm. Wallace has gone 

3 Bedroom Suites, 3 beautiful 
Rugs, Parlor Furniture, PIANO, 
ANTIQUE Dressers and Washstand, 
Silverware, Clocks, Parlor Chairs, 
Rocking Chairs, otwo ANTIQUE 
straight Chars, Vase's and Orna- 
ments, Pictures , Curtains, Book- 
case and books, many beautful 
Lamps, Stair Carpet, Carpet Sweep- 
ers, two beautiful -Mirrors, old pic- 

. j Endorsement Of Satisfied 
Cmamm will %m Vnwtowtrts in tftw Str**** 
g.ndbr. Afwr* Cap—. Br^eto. mi Wood Cto^jtoav 
\*m e rvtoy individual Itototo totol «*«> poc*t«lbook. whai 
tvt» you mmim ChiBAifi jrim wfll make your !WI 

dollnr « go f art he r * 

LMiy AHwndani "rmrmmmmm ***** 

Chambers & Grubbs 

Funeral Dirertom • . 






Authorized Daalen 
"Rock of Ages" Beare Granite 


* Aurora, Indiana 

! ;♦♦ ♦» «♦• 1 14 1+41 •♦♦♦ ft 1141 1 III 1 1 I ll l I . I U 1 41 -1 m i i •• ♦—» 


I Serving Our Customers | 

This bank tries' at all tlmec to 
render helpful service to tts-custo^ 
_rnejs^_ , I ___ 

Note the TIME and COME. 


Jas. W. Huey, - 


Auctioneers— Col. Lute Bradford 
and Blufe Kirtley. 


Williams, Montie, (n. r.) 2 lots 

XJar Sub NO. 186-167 4.31 

Wolfe, IT. H. 4 lots Brd Sub No. 

12-13-14-15 26.12 

Yelton, J. Lewis 2 tots Erl H 
No. 21-22 B (1) 38.67 


Baker, Catherine 1 lot 3.04 

Hamilton, Wood Est., 2 acres 9.51 
Horton, Lafayette (n. r.) 15a 6.35 

Hunnicut, Mrs. Mattie 50a 41.84 

Miller, Mra. Hattie, 2 lots 23.78 

Moore, J. D. & Ida F. 1 tot 4.09 

Rice, Erastus Est., 2 acres 2.12 

Smith, Oliver 221 acres 107.28 

Wilson, Irene (n. r.) 407a 178.99 

Gordon, E. E. 1 lot 16,79 

Glascock, H. D. (n. r.) 9 8-lfla 
A 19 Ioto K B No. J-7-a-fcrlQ - 
13-14-15-16- 17-20-21—22-23 

24-25-26-27 95.62 

Hall, J. A. (n. r.) '2 lots Erl H 

No. 13-14 B (4) 16.98 

Hail, Wesley 1 lot N. P. No. 124 42.86 
Hastings, Chas. 5 lots Erl H No. 

5-8-15-l«-94rB^<4f— -403.87 

Hastings, H. O. 3 lots Erl H No. 

5-6-7 B (5) 8.39 

Mouse. Roy (a. r.) 2 lots Erl H 

No. 19-20 B (10) 1155 

Houston, T. A, 1 lot Rockdale 
— Court : ""***" 

Hughes, A. P. 1 lot N. P. No. 68 3.88 

Ruden (n. r,) 1 tot N. 

P. No. 131 ~ZW 

Jackson, Curtis & Flora fn. r. 
2 lots Erl H No. 6-6 B (1) 7.92 

Holt, Lewis Est., 1 lot 
Lyon, E. C. 1 tot 
Centisl Natural Gas Co 40a 
Withara, C. E. 2 acres 
Rich, B. L. Jr., 250 acres 

Hickey, Jos. B. 2 tots 
Hicks, Mrs. Sallie 181 acres 









I will offer for Sale at the Ezekiel 
Rice place near Waterloo, Ky., on 


At 1 O'Cloek (Fast Time) 

The Following Property: 

Lot Household and Kitchen Fur- 
niture; Feather Beds; Table; Dish- 
es; Sewing Machine; Lot Canned 
Fruit; Side Saddle; Plows; .Har- 
rows; Saws; Man's Saddle; Three 
Good Work Horses. Many other 
things too numeroas to mention. 

Terms— All sums Of $10.00^ and 
under Cash; over $10.00 Six months ; 

credit. Payable ii 
Bank, Grant, Ky. 

When you have surplus funds we 
ajt>reciate having you deposit same 
with us. This, in turn, enables us 
to make a loan, with proper secur- 
ity, to some of your friends or 

This loan may help some one to 
purchase your 'live stock, corn, or_ * 

other farm products wuicii you 

have for sale. 

~ r ^- Idle funds help no one, NOT 

We are always pleased to discuss 
Banking matters with you. 

Can We Be Of Service To You 





♦ ■ » ♦■ >< I MM Ml t MM I lll l lt I ' HIill I I It I t 1 1 1 M I »l # »»* 4» 

Alexander, Nannie (n. r.) 96a 40765 
Anderson, J. M. Est. 19 acres . 26.47 
Daly, Mary (n. r.) 1 acre 3.05 

Evans, Alonzo (n. r.) 33 acres 20.40 

Collier, Fred (n. r.) 1 lot 
EdwardSrAr.- R—I-tefr 
Hoffmeirer, C. H. 1 lot 
McCart, 8, H. 1 lot 
Murphy, John Est.. % lot 
Rice, WiUford M. 1 lot 
Richey, W. d. 1 tot, 
Acree, Miss Rachel 3 lots 


on markets I 


Jones, Arnold (n. r.) 2 lots Erl 
H- 15-16 B (8) 37.90 

Kallen, Jacob (n. r.) 4 tots Erl 
H No. 14-15-16-17 B (8) 8.52 

— Kelmen,-Jno. XJafcs, N, P. No 








* Y DA Y more fcrmer* ar« 
finding it profitable to buy and 
aell by telephone Many trip* 
lo town at* eliminated by the tele* 
phone— • big MnHag to iteelf of both 
time and mileage. But one of the 
moet important tWnge the telephone 
doe* it to make pftaeibk up-to-toe- 

You can watt until the higheet price* 
Kt offered before celling. Large 
loeeec have been taken to yeere pert, 
and even today, by farmer* wao 
hauled their ttock into town without 

Fannie Clore 

Thorough Attention To Ewery Detail 


Phone Erlanger 87 

- C o uuulttee for Ka t ie A. Rice. 
J. M. Eddins, Auctioneer. 


Hoar* — 9 to 10 a m., 
7 p. m. • 

11 a. m., to ft. p. m. 



Phone Erl. Ml Krlaaj**. <*. 


iWri f wmm » i »MH»mniiniiii IMH 


I MI I * 

111! 1 1 1 ft I I 1 1 1 1 I H I T ^ ' ' ' "" ' ' ' ' ' ** **** * --' Ll ' t t-l 1 4 1 . 1 II I I 


Bassett, Denver 1 lot 
BangejMtock.-Augttstf 2-tote 

Carpenter, Ben L. 88 acres 
Carpenter, Ralph & Sisters 188- 



Cook, Leonard & Co. 3 acres 
Dickerson, R. B. 1 lot 
Isley, J. W. (n. r.) 1 lot 
Kampman, J. A. 10 acres 


:ems, L. c. l lot 

Kline. J. S. 47 acres 72.76 

Krueger, Mrs. Anna P. 21 acre\ 

& 4 lo* Erl NO. 1-2-3-4 B (11) 

f 10.18 

Lucas, R.' M. & wife 2*53 acres 

61 43 lots Rockdale Court , 200.96 
Marquis, Miss Florence 69 acres 

im h 156 J4 







46.34 tKaa^erTTa^rtnTT .) 18 uc ze s ttM 

Lamb,. Bert 1 lot 33,37 

Lancaster, W. M. Est., 1 lot 7.01 

Lane, John 81 acres ' 46.80 

Meyer, Edwards, (n. r.) 84&a 92.00 

McCubbln, J. A. 120 acres 60.49 

Parsley, Mrs. Addle 101a 155.32 

Riley, D. P. 2 lots Olen Sub No. 

84-^5 lJ>i 

kn<>wlfM rJw hst t he cuit t nl pike* - 

666 LiqnM or Tablet. u.cdint-m*lly and 
666 Salv* externally, make a complete 
and effective treatment for Cold .. 

Most Speedy Remedies Known 



T. W. SPMS CO. ! 




Cement, lime, Plaster, S«nd, GrtTel Stone 
Mm , Sewer Pipe, Etc 

~" Fertilizing Iimeirtoiie Dust 

Erlanger Branch _ CovUl ^ 0,l t ^ r o2! 

Erlanger, Ky. Coria^on, Ky. H !"iiTr 

Dixie 7040 Homloek 0OSS lauasM, avy. 

' mmmii' iiiimiHiii'Uii nmn i » 

Are you getting full value from your 
telephone in this and other way«? 
A* your moet willing and dependable 
eervant, It will pay you to make mor* 

um of it* eervice*. 



Telephone Co. 

"Serving Boone County 

i_'iL :'- -• - -- 

Former Commonwealth'* Attorney 


Wul practice in all Court, at th* 

15th and 16th Judicial Districts 

701 Coppin Building?. Telephone 

Hentock 1418 Covington, Ky. 


Carrolltoa, Kentucky 

T.B. Castleman 

Pafaetee* Extnmtlea 
Feb* Teeta a S p oi ftlt ty 
With more riuua 20 ywuw 




With Every O** 


24 East Sth Strveft 


>w^ ii i- ' M|i;wewiRW!l » jW.ift f ig* | fJ^ 





mm — mm + mmm 


ehK»*» I «rw1 10 

!•"» tMtaitfad It'* 
m**» Rtffliwav 

•rtfa of Union. 


POR IMJMKml *Mi «f 

Malta AugWat Ttat»tV R*M RUttf. 

*> «Mrh4itp# 

about 80 pounds each W, v M 

MmMP, RwrUngUm, K,v» R D< 2. 

Phoro RurUngtoo HO 

■ MO — 

Ruth A*M 


Moving 1» «hr ordn of thr <Ur 
Rom to »i<tn Mir let And m\t* ««n 
i he ftth of l*t> i • •!» pound »»■»>* 

>lil Waniti Vlvlsn II rt mrrt hi- t 
Mr. j«mn r>fl«y, If with than* 

Jrr rahnr, purchased ft hm* 
the paJt «Mk 

FOR BAl X 11 ahoata. mil **elgh 
II pound*; one nice Jersey cow 
with second calf by her tide. P. 
C Oulley. Burlington, Kv R, D. 
». Hpd^ 

fOR 8ALR— Ten shoata, will weigh 
about 75 pounds, Unmet t. Clore, 
BurUngton R. n 1 Phone 524. 

■i n ■ » ■ — ■ ■■■ ■ « ■ — - 

FOR SALE -Fresh Jersey cow with 
calf by her side. Clarence Mit- 
chell, Burlington, Ky. ltpd 

FOR SALE— Tjam of good mules, 
11 years old. Floyd Slnlnger,) 
Phone 758. ItC 

FOR SALE— Rhode Island Red 
Eggs for hatching. 35c per set- 
ting. Mrs. F. M. Voshell. ltpd 

Please see Pauline Ryle, Grant, Ky., 
. for,, your 1932 wall paper.. 
oMch4 2tpd 
FOR SALE— Farm of 37 y 2 acres, all 
buildings in good condition, feed 
stock, and household goods. Bur- 
lington and Union Road. J. L. 
Brooks. ItC 

Mra. A 
limine* Thursday, Quite a tot of 
work was done Hurt meeting with 
Mrs J, A. (More 10th of March. 

iiro Oscar Hupy detlverad a good 
sermon here Sunday P. M . at the 
Baptist church. 

We are sorry to hear of the ser- 
ious Illness of Mrs. Laverne Pope, 
of Florence. 

Miss Nannie Allen spent Wed- 
nesday night with Mr. and Mrs 
Charlie Bodle and family. 

Dr. K W. Ryle and family, spent 
Sund ay with hla mothefrMrs. Lu cy 
Ryle": ~ ' ! 

Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Hankinson 
and family visited Ivan Ryle and 
family over the week-end, Mr. and 

I It Willi* and fatally 
dinner wtuh O«o WaftNt end tasa. 
Uy Sunday 

o«a munttp and ranm? wpmt 
MM MttnRtrt 
nrt famtty 

Mr and Mia im Rianhena 
the gue«u of W n Rally and fato* 
U? ftunday afternoon at Btomere, 
Kenton county 

Mr* Wayne CVNeal «pent ftunriav 

m. and . 

(tt indtew While thaea w# atlnii* 
ad the ftefcran and Ludlow basket 
ball faase 

{Tsaimw tnuyaey laovwa w 
another tenant noun* mi th# 1 M 
Mi » hew* farm, last waak 

Mi* W K Jonas wan eallinf an 
Mrs Ctoftnot Chtpley Rulurttny at 


t M l 


I will offer for sale at Public Auction to the highest and best 
! bidder on the Crescent Springs Road at the old Pat Conway farm . 

FOR SALE— One work horse. Will 
sell cheap. Also several tons of 

good- Timothy hay, baled. W, O. 

Ryle, Burlington, Ky., R. D. 2." 

FOR SALE— Barred ROCk eggs. 50c 
per setting. Mrs. Geo. C.^Krey- 
lich* Burlington, Ky., R. D. 1. 
omlO 2tpd 




WANTED— Experienced farm hand 
would like to have permanent 
work by weak or month In Boone 
county or adjoining counties. 
Furnish reference. Wages reas- 
onable. Address W. E. Day, care 
Oscar Jones, 424 West 10th St., 
Newport, Ky. • ltpd 

MEN WANTED to conduct world 
renowned Rawleigh Home Ser- 
vice business in cities of Brom- 
ley, Dayton, Covington and Bel- 
levue. Reliable hustler can start 
earning $35 weekly and increase 

. rapidly. Write immediately. Raw- 
leigh Co:, Dept. KY-122-S Free- 
port, HI. . ltpd 

WANTED— To rent farm of 100 
acres or more^-either crop or 
money rent. Stanley Stephens, 
Burlington R. D. 2. Consolidated 
phoae G65. ., . ItC 

WANTED— Single man to culti- 
vate 3 or 4 acres of tobacco. Rob- 

- ert R. Robbins, near Big Bone 
Churchr^ ltpd 

WANTED— Will .give hundred 
dollars for three hundred bush- 
els of good sound merchantable 
hand picked yellow corn deliver- 
ed to my place. Joel Gray, Bur- 

linifton. Ky. ItC 

Merchant: Salesman, have you 
any Hoover Trousers?" • 

. Salesman: "No, I haven't. What 
kind are they?" 

Merchant: "Double seats and no 
pockets." "ZZIZ 


We are pleased to quote you the 
following prices subject to change 
of the market: 

Seed Oats, per bushel 


Bran, per ton 
Mixed Feed, per ton 
Shorts, per ton 
Yellow Meal, per ton 
Ground Oats, per ton 
Hog Ration, per ton 


Big Bone Dairy Ration per ton 25.00 

Horse & Mule Feed per ton 25.00 
Egg Mash, with Dried Butter- 
milk, Cod Liver Oil and 

Fleischman's Dry Yeast, per 

cwt. 1.50 

Starting ami Growing Mash with 

Dried Buttermilk, Cod Liver Oil 
and Fleischman's Dry Yeast per 
cwt. 2.25 

Cracked Corn, per cwt. 1.15 

Table Meal, per cwt. 1.50 

Snow White Flour, 24 lb. bag .50 

Ohio River Salt, per bbl. . •. . . .2.30 

Building Lumber, per 100 ft. 3.00 


Where Quality Tells and Price Sells 

♦ MI I H I M1MMHI I HHiH (HI HH ««4 

Public Sale 

I will offer for sale to the highest and best bidder at the farm H ► 
, of Rube Riley, Deceased, near Big Bone Baptist Church on *i_" 




M The Following Described Property: 

Ml 11 Cows, some with calves by side; 8 young beef cattle, 1 Bull, 
J© 5 Horses, Colt two years old, Colt four years old, 3 mules, 35 head 
Be of sheep, some with lambs by side, One Essex Coach Automobile, 
gm Tractor, plow and Harrow, Tobacco Sticks and other farm tools, 
v j g Household and Kitchen Furniture and other articles too num- 
MjE™'" to me ntion • ' , 

" U 5y""~~~ "~~^rraais-bfSaLE 

R \11 sums of $10.00 and under cash In hand; over $10.00 Nine 
^^Tbatlu credit with approved security bearing 6% interest. Pay- 
enjojjie at the Union Deposit Bank, Union, Kentucky. 


; £. A. Blankenbeker 


^r^B^^^S* AvaivV +0m WiwU \Jm ^*9 



10 O'clock (Fast Time) < 

The Following Property: — — - — 

Two Horses; Two Cows with Calves by Side; One Cow to be 
Fresh Soon; Yearling Bull; Heifer six months old; 200 Leghorn 
Chickens; Set of Double Work Harness; Wagon; two Breaking 
Plows; 250 Egg Incubator; one 200 Egg Incubator; two Brooders; 
Cream Separator; Milk Cans; Player' Piano; Radio and other 
Househdid and Kitchen Furniture and other articles too num- 
erous to mention. 

;; TERMS OF SALFr— All sums of $10,00 .Cash in hand, over $10.00 
• . credit of Six Months without interest. 3% Discount for Cash. 

I Joseph Kleinberg 

< > 

: f Chester L. Tanner, Auctioneer 


■ # ! <♦♦♦<♦««♦« | » i M 1 1 M 'f + M ♦■ ) ♦ I >♦♦♦!« I III I I HI I 1 1 1 II II i 

I 1 * 1 1 MIHI 1 1 1 I f II I M M III 1 1 1 1 1 M !♦ ! l»l 1 1 1 IIII H I 1 1 !♦ ♦ ' 


I will offer for sale at Public Auction, on account of not enough ; | 
< • pasture, at my farm on Price Pike 1Y2 miles from Florence, Ky. on « ! 

1 ' ,'*"•* 


At 1 O'clock (Eastern Standard Time) 


10 Draft Colts from 1 to 3 years old; 2 Draft Mares, weigh about 
! ! 1400 lbs., each; 2 Registered Percheron Stallions, one 6 years old, ', '. 
[ dapple grey and weighs about 1700 lbs., work any place, gentle and \ \ 
\ ; good breeder. Name Matri, No. 193957. 

! ; Tone Jepther, No. 180365, 10 years old, grey, gentle, good 
breeder, and weigiia about iyuu lbs. 

i TERMS OF SALE — Nine months with approved security, pay- I '. 
', able at Florence Deposit Bank. 

■ ERLANGER, KY./R. D. 4. 

J Phone — Florence 445. 

' ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦t»*»ata*+****t»+<a++a»a+****+**at»a+»a 

Country Home 

j k a^ A .|. M -* AM J *^m| feAM^ AffftH MAMlltw ll«>4i«* > 

at tfe* a+«t farm* ta 

A. B. Renaker 

illMMtt t ttltM I IMM 1 MM I MI 


Public Sale 

Sale of Julius UUInger Administrator of Henry and Ida Mc- 
; Murray, Deceased. 

Sale to be at home of Wm. 8. McMurray one and one-half miles 
' from the Bulllttsbnrg Baptist Church on the Garrison road near 
, the Ohio River. — : : ■ - •- ' . 


Sale Begins at 12 O'clock Noon 

-% Hones; 1 Cow; % Ton Timothy Hays Road Wagon and Box 

• Bed; Breaking Plow; Hillside Plow; Double Shovel and Laying 

; Off Plows; One-Horse Corn Planter; Double and Single Trees; 

, Harness and Saddle; Log Chains; Shovels, Picks and Hoes; Car- 

1 riage Tongue and Buggy Wheels; Corn Grinderf Bedsteads, Dres- 

! ser; Side Board; Dining Chairs and Table; Table; Safe; Wash 

• i Stand; Cabinet; Chairs; V% interest in Organ; Feather Bed and 

; ' Bed Clothes; Linoleum; Sewing Machine; Bureau and Wardrobe; 

. . Cooking Stove and Cooking Utensils; Dishes; Stone Jars and 

Fruit; Lard Press; 24 Hens. 



j | J. M. EDDINS, Auctioneer 

M I Mtl lt l f | » tt M 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 M ■ I 111 I ■ II I M t II I M I I f I II 1 1 II 

*** * ** 

**+*+***+*+***+**4 HMH4 1 1 1 H I 1 1 I II 1 1 I t H II I I I 1 1 1 >♦♦ 

Field - Garden - Flower 

| Many seeds at lowest prices in years. Always get our prices be- 
fore you buy. We may save you money. High purity and ger- 
mination. — , — — — ; 

New Crop Seed 

LESPEDEZA— Common. Lb. 9c— Bu. 25 Lbs. 2 00 
LESPEDEZA— Korean. Lb. 15c Bu. 25 Lbs. 3.00 

Dodder Free — Special prices on 100 Lb. Lots. 



tAKE HERRING— 100 Lb. full Weight 4.50 

; NAVY BEANS— 100 Lb. Bag 300 

Red River Ohios— Certified and non- certified, Triumphs, Cob- 
blers, etc. . 


Covington Ken$ucky |f 

lill H I MM I I IIII MM III MM Ii mM l l li n ill Mf » »♦ « I H M H 1 1 If* 1 1 1 1 > 1 1 1 H 1 1 1 I I H »»♦♦ ♦» ♦ ! ■♦♦»» »>♦♦ MH 


Prices Lower 

Under 500 at 6 l-2c Each 
500 to 1,000 6c Each 
1,000 or Over 5 l-2c Each 

Under 500 at 7c Each 

500 to 1,000 at 6 l-2c Each 
1,000 or Over 6c Each 

— <• ♦!»♦♦♦♦»»♦ >♦ ■ — ■ 

Custom Hatching 

i; Under 50Q Eggs— 2c Each 

500 to 1,000 Eggs 1 3-4c Each 

1,000 or over 1 l-2c Each 

Our chicks are quality chicks from high producing flocks. 
{ ; -They are ha tch ed in^a^2000 Smith Aul 

t*»*o»«*a*» < 


Htf lt KHH 

We have a complete line of Highest Quality 
Starting and Growing Feeds at LOWEST 


* * "The C hWkerhoa^ ^ Storie 1, P fame-ST"^ - * 


•■ ■■-=- •"■-- —±~*>J*t. — aaaaaaatM— 





, " 


• "" ■ — 

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VOMfleB 11 


MMtsri|toift ||y^^uk.^j 

rr*I,TWVlHlUT MAttH It. ItU 

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^IgpPB ^iCTifap-- ' * ' ' 

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i <pHHi!M-) 

i « ■ W l I I * - i — n >■ 

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iiai . i. m ..#1 u mi, i w -in i nai i 

Net Fans Given Thrill 
When Final Girls lit 
i Finishes In Deadlock 


nets eo^ 
MWTf m metssAiv to awajw» 
i iip* in ■muto 

Xn athleUk drama tu enacted 
at the close of the Boone County 
basket bmU tournament Wit Bat- 
urday that, hu made an Indelible 
impress upon the minds and mem- 
ories of hundred* of fans Who wit- 
nessed it.- Indeed it was the one 
outstanding high light of the two 
days play. 

- When the Hebron and Florence 
girls took the floor -for* the final 

contest for the county champion- 
ship at 8 p. m., there certainly was 
not a soul In the crowd who had 
a ghost of an idea that the game 




would finish in an 

^ , i- , s*ha** amW w*«4 kit 
mm antii oniy nw ••» 

free ifvtrt Hsrawi would Mi 
lost In IfS) The Immortal Pepper 
Mertm would have Quailed at the 
proapec t But Helen didn t 

a^ eaa^K •* a v% a 1 saw w\&& 

peri od of preparation 
Hit sphere thru the sir. It hit the 
rim and hesitated, for what seem- 
ed an hour— then It dropped 1st- 
lessly thru the hoops and there 
was a wagon load of bedlam. \ — ~ 

Well, to bring a long story to an 
abrupt and they finally, decided to 
toss a coin for the large and small 
cup and called the game a draw. 
Hebron won the toss. 

Some kicked at the solution, 
but what else could they do. They 
had tried every, way to settle it ex- 
cept to let "Bob" Rouse shoot for 
Florence and Charles Riley shoot 
for Hebron. But we don't believe 


*M I I 

Here For Firrt Trnie 
As Cold Wave Bite* 

rivr trork* were busy til day 
Sunday otHHffiaj a drove of fins 

tier mat 

But that is what happened, to the 
utter consternation of all. 

In the first place the Hebron 
girls, who had bowled over the 
fast New Haven team and had 
conquered the Burlington Kittens, 
the tournament favorites, were fa- 
vored to win the game by some- 
thing like a double score. But the 
Knightingales had other ideas and 
proceeded to put them into exe- 

Led by their fine center, Higglns, 
the Knightingales waded into the 
stubborn Hebron quintet like no- 
body's business. But the Wbhrley 
captained five hung on to a slen- 
der lead until late In the second 
half and still most fans thought 
that Wohrley would unleach one 
of her famed long shots in time to 
break the tie that maintained only 
a brief space before the final gun. 
But it was not forthcoming and 
the game ended with the count 
standing at 18-all. 
' An overtime period of three min- 
utes elapsed. No score. After due 
deliberation another overtime 
stanza. Still no count. More de- 
liberation. Then the disclosure 
from referees Tehan and Rigney 
that the state rules would not per- 
mit more overtime indulgence by 
girls and that under said rules that 
it became necessary, In order to 
break the tie, for each girl on the 
floor at the time to shoot one free 
shot and the team making the 
most points out of five tries would 
oe awarded the game and the large 
cup- Some test. Somewhat akin to 
the judgment day. 

To add to the tenseness of the 
situation the crowd was ordered to 
maintain a complete silence. St 
did. It was deafening. Captain 
Wohrjey won the toss 'and elected 
to shoot first. Amid the dense 
.quietude she strode to the foul line 
carrying with her the undying sup- 
port of her mates and the Hebron 
rooters and the full sympathy of 
all. She turned loose the 

rnor-Rttey — could 

A benefit lotto and card party 
wUl be held March nth. 1 . 10 p m . 

#♦# *SJv g#^a#a %rW^|B ■W^^Wj^pU^^U^P •^^^^pw^^^^ 

Ntfyaat to thfttod tad ad- 

will be M oants par parson 
and six sandwiches. 

The money taken In win be used 
for local relief wort, and the sand- 
wiches will be served daring the 
eve ning . Make your luaaiistlOus At 
Box 189. Burlington before March 
14th. Some Invitations have bean 
Issued to those people who were reached the remarkable figure of 

old, bats left 

Another new fare among the 
Sfeatofa it that of Cb/da Mentor*, 
drafted by the Hods from Muwatt- 

. rn .f^ tt* drove *** W **" Am#rtc * n A *** ut,on 
fifty and were the prop- 
arty of the Roger* b r othe r s. These 
cattle wore said to have been the 
finest to leave Boone county in 
many years. 
They were; sold Monday and 

throws stunner sTaSra 

■ARLT Oil Wild I 

thought to play cards or lotto, but 
If you did not receive one, please 
behave that it was no Intentional 

Last week in the Recorder it was 
stated that a 35 cent benefit lunch 
would be served at the hall on 
March 17th, but such Is not the 
case. Peoples Deposit Bank has 
donated the hall for the evening, 
each person is providing hte own 
iunchr-the com ml ttee ^ia^ making 
tallies, and everything is being 
done to make the most money to 
help those in need It is up to you 
to come -and make the party a suc- 

♦ I M l |tt II I III 1 1 1 M I II 1 1 M O « »<♦<♦ ♦ »»»« » M # »»♦» ♦* ♦» 1 1» , 

The Spice In Sport 

v by Bill Leach 

♦m> i nii t ii iii *imM it Miiiii i i i wwmni i h -»* 

have pushed a ball thru that hoop 
at that moment from the top of a 
ladder and evidently the "refs" en- 
tertained the same opinion. At 
any rate they decided to toss a 
coin. And that was that. 

The boys final game was a good 
one, but packed with it no such 
a wallop as the preliminary. Wal- 
ton, the class A. champs, defeated 
Petersburg, the winners in class B, 
by a score of 16-10 in which Brad- 
burn made the unusual record of 
counting nine of the losers ten 
points. He made four shots good 
out of she tries from near the cen- 
ter zone, 
rone. ' 

At the finish of the play trophies 
were awarded to DeMoisey, of 
Walton, Wohrley. of Hebron, as 
the most valuable player* to their 
respective boys and girls teams. tm ^ f a, e an thor of this column, 

, i ta 5 to* 1 ™ 8 ** 60 * * eanu L were b a step-son of Jaek Ryder, who 

selected as follows: Boys-Sebree, j^, ht9n a wum ot information 

Buriington, and DeMoisey, Walton, to ^rt »*, thru his daily column 

forwards; WllUams, Walton, cen- ta «„, Cincinnati Enquirer far the 

ter; Higglns, Florence, and Brad- p^ zi years. We trust that our 

burn, Petersburg, guards. Girls-- readers will appreciate this column 
Jones, New Haven, and Philips, 1 

I7.S5 per hundred, which wasa long 
stretch above the top market price 
for the day. The top was given as 
$5.75 for the day on all other beef 

The Rogers brothers purchased 
these cattle last winter at Mineral 
Wells, Texas, at the high figure of 
$11.00 a hundred. They were said 
to have weighed about 700 pounds 
at thai, time, but were weighed off 
Monday at 1250. -They- were thoro- 
bred Herefords and Indeed beauti- 
ful animals. 

Manlon U a catcher and a good 
One, Manlon. Bob Asbyornson, and 
Clyde Sukef orth will divide the as- 
signment* behind the bat this sea- 
son for the Reds, which should 
mean an abundance of excellent 
back-stopping all the way through 

James W. Huey, of Union, 
among our visitors Monday. 


With this issue we inaugurate a 
new column in the Recorder. This 
probably is the first time in its 
existence that the Recorder 
era will be privileged to read an 

Burlington, ■ forwards; Higglns, 

Florence, center; Wohrley, Hebron, 

and Miller, Florence, guards. _ _i_ 

Tournament Scores Follow 

Girls Games Class B: Hamilton 
34 — Verona 7; Florence 47— Peters- 
borg 6; Florence 15— Hebron 12. 

Girls games Class A; Hebron 35 — 
New Haven 22; Hebron 19— Bur- 
lington 15. 

Bpys games Class B: Florence 16 
—Verona 13; Petersburg 23 — Ham- 
ilton 14; Petersburg 29— Florence 

Boys games class A: Walton 30=^ 
New Haven 13; Burlington 39— He- 
bron 20; Walton 49— Burlington 2. 

Cincinnati National League ball 
club Is up against in their second 
week of training at Tampa, Flor- 
ida. Four star Redleg performers 
— Tony Cuccinello, Harvey Hen- 
drick, Joe Morrlssey, and Joe Stripp 
are stiH unsigne d, and President 
Weil is determined not to give in 
to any more salary demands. 
The fifth holdout was Red Lucas, 
building for our first meeting in ace, of the Red twirlers, who came* 
leather \ sewing work this year. Mrs. J. L. ! to terms late last week arid Is now 
and It clipped the strings. Nothing Jones, Jr.rwas our presiding lead- i practicing hard at Plant Field, the 

j Reds ' Ualnhi g^iuar t^'s, in hope o f 


The sewing club met last Wed- 
nesday (March 2) at the school 

each week. 

"Five Redleg holdout*, all of them 

One signed his contract— then 
there were four, i 
Four Redleg holdouts, wanting 
more dough, 

But President Weil of the Reds 
still sav*. "N«1» 

now Weil faces the necessity of 
cutting down. 
The fans want to see a good bail 

dub at Redland Field this year, 
they don't want any foolish 

* The big treat of the past week rn 
sport for this Ohio valley area Was 
the rip-roarin* visit of William 
Harrison Dempsey, otherwise 
known as "Jack" and the Manassa 
Mauler," to Louisville, Dayton, and 
Cincinnati for a series of exhibi- 
tions that packed arenas at every 
stand. Dempsey's appearances hv 
these three cities alone netted him 
at^east^lOjOOOrWhich Isn'thad-tor. 
about 45 minutes work a week. 

The fight fans and the curious 
stepped all over ealSh other in rush- 
ing to the box offices wherever 
Dempsey fought, proving once more 
that the former world's heavy- 
weight champion is still the most 
{popular fighter of them all At 
'Louisville and Dayton, Dempsey 
disposed of his opponents without 
much trouble, treating the fans to 
the sight of the old Dempsey ag- 
gressiveness that made fight his- 
tory at Toledo 13 years ago when 
the Manassa Mauler rocked Jess 
WiUard as no heavy weight had 
ever been rocked before. «< 

- At Cincinnati last, Thursday nitiL 

m tarn wtmmm wm 


that this is one time when the 
players should forget their salary 
differences with the club and set- 
tle down to playing winning base 

With Cuccinello, Hendrick, Mor- 
rlssey, and Stripp signed, the Reds 
wul be a greatly Improved ball club, 
and dont think they won't. Already 
the base- ball experts are picking 
the Reds to upset the League, eith- 
er by pummellng the top-notch 
clubs or by grabbing off a first-di- 
vision perch themselves. 

The shccidng tragedy 

at ven- 

Punk poetxy, perhaps, but It tells J"*. ^i**' ^ *"** H , r 
the whole story of Just what ^- **- Morrls ' one oX the star twWers 


else, une point lor weoron 
crowd broke its silence. 

Then more silence as the second 
girl made her way to the execu- 
tion block. She was "executed," 
for she missed. Applause from the 
Florence sector. The third Hebron 
lady walked up. She hit. Two out 
of three was pretty good. The 
fourth Hebron lassie stepped up. 
^She hit. Three oul of fouf„ Flor- 
ence hopes sank. The fifth girl 
and she also hit. Four out of five 
and bedlam broke loose for He- 
bron, They could n 

four out of five. 

Now it was time for Florence. 
Captain Mary Higglns took her try 
and made the shot good. But that 
was only one. Could the next four 
girls make three shots? Nobody 
there thought so. The second girl 
followed the lead of Hebron and 
missed. The next three girls all 
must make their shots good. It 


We discussed our patterns and; winning the pitching asslpment 
materials that would be needed to on opening day at Redlanfl Field 

make our costumes. 

The Silver Leaders as a group 
will have their regular club meet- 
ing March 9th. Mr. Forkner wul 
be present at this meeting 

April 12. Lucas signed a one-year 
contract for $14,000, after demand- 
ing $16,500 for the season. 

The surrender of Lucas to the 
club's offer was the first salary vie-. 

Our next sewing meeting wul be i toryfor Well in his verbal waf with 

March 16th. All members are urged the "holdouts," but it won't be the 

to be present. [last, if present indications mean 

i W1LMA AYLOR, ^anything. Well is absolutely dete^ 

Club Reporter. 


mined upon his salary limits and 
has told the other four that they 
can * 

however, there was a different 
story to tell. Dempsey climbed thru 

Vengras, and failed to knock dot 
either one of them, much to the 
disappointment of the some SMS 
Dempsey followers who had come 
to see their favorite wreak a little 
havoc. Dempsey went two rounds 
against each man, winning both 

Odd though it nay 

coldest day of the current 
waited until Monday, March f*X 
to put in it* appearance in these 
parts. At that the temperature nev- 
er yet has reached the aero mark, 
which Is the first tune for many, 
many years that this has occurred. 
And to add to the peculiarity of. 
the situation weather men say that 
It is the first time since 1871 that 
it has beeh this cold this late in 

The temperature as noted on the 
thermometer at the post office by 
Postmaster Hickman, who Is one 
of the Burlington early birds, was 
4 abovb . on Sunday morning, S 
above Monday and 4 again Tues- 

Due to the exceptionally warm 
weather thru February and early 
March the fruit buds had reached 
a remarkably forward stage and it 
was the general opinion Sunday 
morning that the fruit crop would 
be injured beyond recovery. 

However, a number of fruit men 
have given it as their opinion that 
peaches probably would be injured 
not more than half and apples and 
cherries would be hurt scarcely at 

Aside from possible injury to the 
fruit crop the frigid wesrtaejr Ta 

considered a great benefit general- 
fanners, who had feared firs* 
that the ground would 

of the Boston Red Sox was stab- 
bed near the heart in a fight re- 
sulting in his death, brings to mind 
the fact that base ball, notwith- 
standing episodes like this one, has 
changed a great deal in the past | 
few years. There was a time when 
ball players, like sailors' on shore- 
leave, just couldn't keep out of 
trouble, and managers were con- 
tinually visiting the various jails 
and police stations in every town 
looking for their wandering play ~ 
era, Ball players aren't like — that, 

any more, thanks to good influence 
which public estimation has had on 
the pastime. 

Oddly enough, the fight that 
caused Moris' death started at a 
party given in his honor on the 
eve of his departure for the Red 
Sox training camp at Savannah, 
Oa. This would have been Morris' 
sixth season with the Boston club. 

bouts on points but never eetting^higofsore feetjrom hopping 
close to a grand slam 

What was the trouble? Well, as 
far as this writer could gather from 
a ringside seat, the Dempsey of 
1932 is a far different man than 
the Dempsey of 1910, or the Demp- 
sey who lost the title to Tunney. 
The punch is stiU there, the spirit 
and the "eat-em-alive" aggressive- 
ness are there also, but the legs are 
not/and the smooth precision and 
timing are not. 

Dempsey can hit — and hit hard. 
He banged away for four rounds 
.and Inflicted, considerable damage, 
but couldnt drive those K. O. 
punches home against younger, 
tougher men who could take a lot 
of beating without dropping. 

Dempsey has been doing most of 
his training at the banquet table 
and before the radio microphones 
during the past months, and isht 
in the best possible condition. He 
IhTenartoHB egin ser i ous t r aining in 

April for another try at the world's 

Ground that 
been 1 plowed during the past week 
(and there is a great deal of it) an 
doubt was turned a trifle wet and 
the freezes this week will save Mr. 
Farmer from a lot of extra har- 
rowing and dragging, to say noth- 

Y Then, in addition to the above 
fear, a plethora of insects and 
worms was a dire threat. Many 
farmers had reported that cat 
worms could be seen in abund- 
ance on top of the ground las* 
week, but It goes without saying 

havoc with those venturesome 
pests. * 

So, if the peach crop is not In- 
jured by more than half the cold 
wave may be considered a boon 
in a general way after all. ' 

The Recorder office and print- 
ing force received a very pleasant 
surprise on Saturday of last week 
when Billie Jarrell. son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Grover Jarrell, brought to us 
a beautifully iced Angel Food cake. 
On top of the cake, set in attrac- 
tive red decoration, were the words 
"Boone County Recorder.** No tune 
was lost —in certmon j y, — howev e r, 

when the cake was uncovered and 

championship, but it Is doubtful If ^ hungry animals hereabouts 

Jack will ever make the grade. Age. showed not the slightest respect for 

and the old law of the arena that 
"they never come back" are going 
to -get in their lick beforehand, and 
those are -two opponents that have 
never been beaten 1 

Kentucky may be the home 
thoro breds, but thfi Bin* Qra& 


The third girl hit. Hopes advanc 
ed a notch. Thi~Tourth ghi, 
knowing full well that it was win 
or lose, walked up and bit. 

Then came the supreme test. 
Helen Elliott, diminutive forward 
on the Knightingale five, stepped 
up with trepidation showing In ev- 
ery feature. Nine girls had shot and 
only two had missed, one front 
each team. She MUST hit, or lose. 
If she hit she was a heroine— if tim 
■ mi sse d she was a goat. W she 
missed they would be telling her 
g ra ndch i ldren fit Old Stringtown a 
half a century from sow that if 

On Friday night. March 11th, the 
New Haven High School team will 
play the Union Independent team 
in a benefit game, the proceeds to 

be used in paying for a new cur r tender this year. The Reds appear 
tain recently purchased for the to have the best ball club In some 
stage. There will be two games, 
both boys and girls playing. 

The radio program rendered by 

was impossible under such strain. Wendell Rouse and Mrs. 

Coffman, of Walton, over Station 

lzens enjoy their base ball too. A 
new league was formed at Paris, 
Ky., last week that bids fair to be 
a permanent fixture^ — the Inde- 
pendent Blue Grass Baseball Lea- 
gue, with six clubs lined up already 
and prospects of two more. The 

seasons, but they need every one of tfj* are T^;™**™***** S°~ 
the four holdouts to get anywhere, ^hi*™, Lexington, Irvine and Win- 

spend the summer outside looking 

It's a tough break for the Reds 
that this money question becameVo 

Usually t the Red fans everywhere 
side with the players when it 

but this year the reluctant athe- 

weKY each Sunday aft©BBfle*Uiafl Jetel are fMding themselves with- 
been changed from 2:45 slow time out the moral support of their us- 
to 4:30 slow time. Mr. Rouse and ually. enthusiastic public. • Why? 
Mrs. Coffman would be pleased to I Well, the answer' is simple. The 
accomodate with request numbers 1 Reds havent been a good ball dub 
on future programs. Next Sunday , for some tune, and as a result, the 

management hasn't any money to 
throw away or spend foolishly. 
- When W e ll fir s t took over —the 
o w ne r ship of the Reds, he volttn- 
tarUy raised the salaries of many 
of the men— feeling that the play- 
Eaquixe 8. J. Aylor, of Hebron, era would respond with 
msjde tin Recorder office' a eall , eff orts on the playing field 
Monday. . jed out to be Just the reverse, add 

Mr. Rouse wul shag "In the Oar- 
den," Dear Old Pal of Mine" and 
"Mother McCree." Mrt. Coffman 
will accompany Mr. Rouse -and also 
will play the "Doll Dance." . 

Chester. Maysville and Lawrence- 
burg are expected to Join, swelling 

number for a battle-royal. The 
League will begin its season on 
April 17. 


Four Boone county dairymen 

the beauty of the cake. They want- 
ed a look at the inside and accord- 
ed the cake the same privilege with 
them. We compliment Mra. Jarrell 
upon her culinary ability. 

Who's Who with the Cincinnati 
Reds at Tampa, Florida? That's the 
big question the fans' are asking. 
Well, just as a starter, well name 
a couple of the newcomers. Andrew 

A. High, best known as Just plain I T. o. smith & reported to be very 
"Andy," played infield for the HI at his home on South Jefferson 
champion St. Louis Cards Mat year, street. Influenaa is given aa hM afl- 
He's a real veteran of the game, a meat Arthur Maurer It e arr y ing 
smart hard-playing, conscleniouaithe maH on the 
worker, and should prove a great t ton star route during the 
help to the Reds. Andy la SB yeamjof Mr. Smith. 

SQel m tne future of the 
dairy industry and efficiency in 
production methods will carry on 
official dairy herd improvement 
association work during 1930. They 
are Kite and Purdy, Burlington R. 
D. 2; Robert' Youell, Ludlow R. D. 
%V Joel Gray, Burlington, and Ben 
Nichtlng, Walton R. D. 2. Their 
program calls for herd improve- 
ment thru keeping individual re- 
cords on each cow in the herd fol- 
lowed with a feed, breed 
ling program. 

The changes, in the_ nittk and 
dairy situation during the past 
two years has caused many dairy- 
men to lose heart and cheek theeir 
improvement activities. The above 
dairymen plan to meet tower prices 
with Increased ef fic i e ncy. 

;/U,'-..., -■ , 


_ mG% - -— ~ 

The following 4- H ™™ryn W ftY 

ciuo meetings will be held during 
the next two weeks: 

Florence 1:30 p. m- March 7th. 

Burlington 8:30 a. m., March 5th. 

Union 12:45 p. m., March 8th 

Grant 10:00 a. m.. March 5th. 

Hamilton 1:00 p # m., March Oth. 

Hebron 12:30 p. m„ March 10th. 

Mt. Zion 2:00 p. m., March 10. 

Burlington Sewing Leaders on 
March nth. ** 

Walton, 11:30 a. m„ March 14. 
-3400-p. sa„ March 17. 

Petersburg, 3:30 p. m.. March 13. 

art urged by County Agent 
H. R. Forkner to be present at these 
meetings. Lets make 1132 a more 
profitable year thru increased ef- 

Senator & W; ToJm, whe 



spending the whiter at the bosn 

jSwa«.,,.SHNi. .^SaSli,,. wMfl's^ i ■ i W^awf* , ^^e^w* 

• a* 


grlanger, could not resist the 
of county court day and braeed 
wintry bleats. He to ajjMWS% 
joying vary good heaath Sato i 
tor ka spite of ato adeaadad ye 

■ ■ ■■ ■ ■ " - - ' ■ '■■■■■ ■ ' ■■ 


• II 

Kenton Count: 


Business Review 

| ( )[ nr ~., , j ifiiirinriir -mi—— — 

First National Bank & Trust Co. 



WMiiiihlilrHnfitoMiMiili i iw 



UN would Ml *• Wffeffe* *Hh 

oul estendwl reference to mi ln*- 
UtuUon wrhleh hM been a,) potent 
"Uttor in the ftnanetei er*l Irwlw*- 
triai dNnr*4opmrnt of the whole 
county It was a legitimate out 
growth of the needs of the people 
tor adequate tanking facilities 
From the day of Its opening up to 
the present day It has been noted 
for its round ad conservative man- 
agement, commanding at all times 
the confidence of capitalists, bus- 
iness men and people generally, 
holding a high rank In the banking 
circles of the state the example set 
by the older bankers having been 
maintained throughout. 
A banking Institution, as well as 

an Individual, has ***** ** *JJJ 
thru ita yean of »tU**n«* by the 
difficult!** It owreotni* ai*S Hi 
gtrujrgle tuward the attttrrnwmt of 
Its Ideals Here you will find 
strength, seasoned Judgment, de 
pandabllly, accuracy In handling 
details, and breadth of vWoiv-all 
to be applied to the management 
of your personal and commerllal 
affairs. » 

Your money works In safety 
when you deposit It In an Interest 
account with this strong, reliable 
bank. Its earning power supple- 
ments your own. and it enjoys the 
complete protection that comes 
from their large capital and -sur- 

After you have accumulated your 
estate and madeprovtslon for your 

"A Strong and Friendly Institution" _^ 

. . .^..^-. ttk i rk W » VM.ti to Point Oul to All Header. M the KelUhW Flfttllfial 

^D^S^W^tS ȣYta SUffta ft. .^.j^^ 

•f *c I «m,..n.h for Yrara An Ri I* •«. c of the ^"»"C**I *™*™* , J.tlll ot 

itL Kq-PM t« »U«o»e All Vtir I^W» TffM Htt*£ U«** tt 

BUI* , MHl m£hm« In C©v«nft*»— Hmhm» Hemlock U 10 and Hemlock Sill. 

i% mm t» iwlv said mat a m- an Individual, has ettareetet built ( family *« "**| n i * .ff'JSf 

5 ...... ..* — .►. , r* h* th* ymir rtutv the msklnf t-f a will. 

retardlem of the fw*t h+*M* \tm% 

fm aaay •• •ujefbuk **»• ** lt 
National Bank and* Treat* ©w»- 
panys tru*t department fuetion* 
to the needs of its hundreds of pa- 
trons and win act Impartially is 
the capestty of your executive, 

It always Is wise for either large 
or smallestat^ and other trust 
matters to be placed in the impar- 
tial charge of a trust company. 

In this review of our progress, 
we cannot fall to compliment them 
upon their successful efforts in giv- 
ing the community a financial in- 
stitution of the character and sta- 
bility of the First National Bank 
and Trust Co. which represents 
safety service and progress. 

Booth Memorial Hospital 

-an owmrnoN i*vot*d to toua smvkw- 

i. <<.„!»■«« at til a-' Biwii Mini H»w BmOmS !••• W*wi tm Wfi 
Jin*****, tut*** *f M m mrmtim Wtok at *• **** Wmmmtte mmmm ta 

tovingion , 

ZmmSS*** the best poe t»»»jg _«#»Ag,gB m *" ** *•* ** 

Mn hospital i. equipped tor aU tfd as ^ J^~ P«JJJ. »»*■ 
•mergenrtes 11 l« quiet *nd real- dilation of aff and *>>•<"»"»* 
Jul and you are under the care of amount of sunshine, i hi, i- inn 

•" — 

nurses whose years of training and 
experience have, made them famil- 
iar with all manner of illness Here 
the best doctors that can be obtain- 
ed arc located and can be located 
at a moment's notice. When it is 
necessary to be under the care of 
a doctor with attending nurses 
Just think of the Booth Memorial 
Hospital at Covington. 
You may be assured of the best! 

of either the wards or ptivste 
rooms They are all w*ll lighted 
and cheerful. Indeed it is an In- 
stitution of which the people tn 

a i»- 

Urved and can g* ftfe«»t Its tout- 
nees In a aane frame of'WaH. *•- 
cause of the eflt*»teni and ••li* 
toetory ear* their loved ofvss are 
reottvmg in the Booth ttmiorlat 
Hospital * 

Those In charge here have had 
long and scientific training In hos- 
pital wort and do not tolsrote any 
incompetency on the part et arfy 

this section of the state may Justly, one employed In the UmUIMUiii 

be proud. 

More people are realising every 
year the intrinsic value of the local 
hospital. The confusion In the 
home incident to Illness there 
and its effect upon the patient are 

It is with a great deal of pleasure 
that we give to the Booth Memor- 
ial Hospital, at Covington, honor- 
able mention in this Review and 
recommend it to you lor all casea 
of illness or accident. ; 

Walton Feed Mills 

"L. Cook, Proprietor" 

M»nuf acturers of a Complete Line of "Big Bone Feeds" and Dealers in Grain, Hay, 
F*«l Salt Coal Lumber and Wire Fencing— Is Considered an Authority on Feeds. 
One imelmpoVtanT Features of the Agricultural Organisation of Boone County 
-Seated in Walton, Ky„ Convenient For Fanners of This Section. Always Wil- 
ling to Give Information Regarding Feeds or Proper Feeding Have Been Suc- 
«ssfuUy and Satisfactorily Serving the Public For Years atri Have Been a Vital 
Factor in the Agricultural Organization of this Part of Kentucky Phone Walton 57 

There is no one firm in this sec- j 
tion of the country more widely 
known as extensive manufacurers^ 
and dealers in feeds of all kinds 
than this well known concern, 
which is under competent direc- 
tion. = :-— — — — 

"Dig Done" f o ods have more than 

proven their worth as superior 
chick feeds. Actual record revealed 
that tie best jesults were obtained 
with baby chicks when these smart- 
ing feeds were used. This estab- 
lishment not only offers this ad- 
• mirable feed but also has tankage 
for hogs and a complete line of 
feeds for horses, cows and chick- 


The Walton, Feed Mills is conven- 
ient for farmers of this section of 
the state. They are willing and 
anxious to give information on 
feeds of all kinds and the proper 
-feeding of aall live stock and chick- 
ens Take your feeding p roblem s 

coal lumber and wire fencing, so 
have the farmers of this section 
learned that from this organized 
concern they can secure the best 
feeds of the highst nutritive value. 
This establishment is headquarters 
in these parts for feeds and is con- 
tinually the scene of varied actlv- 

The Martin Foundry Co— 


Locator at Third St. and C & O. Railroad Bridge in Covington is One of the Best 
Equipped Foundry Firms in This Locality Transacting a Large Business in the 
Manufacturing of All Kinds of Castings, Specializing in Street and Sewer Castings 
Devoted Exclusively to Foundry Work and Excelling in Every Branch of This 
Important Service Which Adds to the Industrial Efficiency of This Section bf 
, Kentucky— Phone Hemlock 4480— Business under Direction of Mr. H. H. Martin 

There f is no one industry -more «jp^y where they can obtain' aj They _emi)Iox_A_JUm*erof peo- 
worthy of extended merfOon in this I continuous and uninterrupted flow pie in their- plant, many of whom 
review than this well knownJnsti- 
tution. Under direction of a man- 

to this concern which has been 
operating years. 

As regards feed let it ber said 
right here that this firm are con- 
sidered authorities in these parts 
on these subjects. Just as the peo- 
ple of this section have come to 
look to them for information and 
advice in regard to grain, hay, salt, 


The Walton Peed Mills being a 
home concern and with such an 
enviable record of years of service 
should receive the patronage of the 
entire people. Only thru courteous 
and efficient service and quality 
products could they have survived 
as they have. 

hi strength and at the same time 
agement conversant with every .soft enough to machine economi- 
feature of the business it is notlcally. We are very fortunate in 
strange that it has become one of [having such a plant in our midst 
the most important industrial as- that can be depended upon to pro- 
sets of the community. ~* duce this class of goods. 

Well versed in a ll of the techni- ! They do a general foundry bus- 
-cal -theory o£ this: business^ they j iness and the superiority of their 
have merited the position that they j work is well known throughout this^ 
have attained as experts, so no! section, especially among manu- 

Fossel ^andl^insford 

Dealers in N«w and Used Building Materials of -All Kinds 
^-U«*ted at Second and Washington in Covington 
This Prominent Lumber and Building Material Con- 
cern Aids Immensely in the Progress and Development 
of All Surrounding Territory Which It Serves Most 
Efficiently. For Service and Quality Phone Hemlock 
-- 4003-J. '— ^ — -^ 


ally introduced, because it placed 
too great a tax burden upon the 
small truck, which under present 
conditions is the means by which 
farm produce is transported to the 

matter what problem you may 
have in this work they can solve 
the solution JKhich will operate to 
your best advantage 


They Offer a complete service in 
the way of repairs on -machinery 
and have saved the people of this 

Concerns requiring large quan- section much money. For machln- 

tlties of castings often find it dif- 
ficult to find a reliable source of 

ery repairing of all kinds see tne 
Martin Foundry Co. 

and thus the trade has the ad- 
vantage of the work of people who 
have ^pent7the~better part of their 
lives at this trade. This concern 
has proven to be one of the most 
valued additions to the Industrial 
organization of the communltyand- 
TTaas becohre^rar~TJf~nur~leading 
and most substantial enterprises. 
In maMngTRTsHrevtewnT the on— 
ward progress of our country we 
wish to compliment The Martin 
Foundry Co., of Covington upon 
having the efficiency of the plant 
and to direct our readers here When 
in need of anything in this line. 

"Thirty Five Years of Home Biiikling" 

Fossett and Lansford, 
Dealers in Covington have an en-| 
viable reputation for years of sat- 
isfactory service to the people of 
this section. They operate one of 
the largest lumber an|l building 
material establishments in this 
section of Kentucky. 

Lumber, Builders' Hardware, 

Lumberffrom special talent for one's work 
and long experience in putting the 
right thing in the right place. You 
are as close to them as your tele- 
phone —they will submit plans and 
figures for you in your own home 
or write them, or when in town 
stop at their office and they will 
cheerfully provide you with esti- 

Buildihg MateruIIs an d " E vei y thing- -mates as well as plans without any 

to Build Anything" are furnished 
by this progressive firm. —By-pur- 
chasing to advantage when the mar 
ket is right and employing only the 
most experienced help they are 
able to offer the highest grade of 
goods at prices so reasonable as to 
encourage the beautlfication and 
extension of homes and enter- 

Their building service is free and 
always at your disposal and If you 
have any plans in mind the service 
department of the company will 
gladly go over them with you. They 
have scores and scores of plans and 
their ideas are endless, and they 
have the knack that comes only 

; $ 


--.-Contractors have come to know 
that whatever they desire In the 
HARDWARE and building supplies 
can be secured from the FOSSETT 
ERS in COVINGTON with a know- 
ledge that it will be of the Highest 
Grade consistent with a reason- 
able price. 
In malting tms 

review of tne 

originally introduced, the cost of 
transportation of farm products 
will be greatly increased because of 
the new mileage tax or license fea- 


There was considerable discus- 
sion at the meeting laast Saturday 
night with reference to a change 
of name of the Association. It is 
a difficult matter to secure a bet- 
ter name because all the more ap- 
propriate and shorter names have 
been utilized by farm organiza- 
tions, and are now in use by them. 
The opposition to the present name 
is due largely to the fact that at 
one time there existed in this coun- 

: try ah~assouiatk)ii known as—The 
Farmers Alliance, which played a 
very conspicuous part in the Amer- 
ican History, and served a great 
cause honorably and well. Many of 
the members feel that it is not 
good policy to change the name 
aftr the Association has grown so 
rapidly under the name within 
such short period of tfme. Although 
they are not entirely satisfied with 
the- pr eae nt nam e , th e ye f eel th a t 

Builders of Unusual AMHiy, Who Are Aiding in the Upbuilding of the County 
and Stands Ready to Assist in Plans and Specifications i of Building Operations for 
the Coming Season. The Walton Equitable Bank Building, Forest Bills School 
Park Hills School, Independence Baptist Church and Walton High School Audi- 
torium Are Fine Examples of ttie Excellent Work they Execute— For Estimates 
on Any Jobs Large or Small Phone Walton 121. 

vantages of this section and learn .leave no marks-- that ag3 wiU 

community we are glad to compll 
ment Fossett and Lansford Lumber 

Well versed In the theoretical 
knowledge of modern building Geo. 
P. Nicholson and Son have supple- 
mented this with a practical course 
in craftsmanship that makes them 
master of the trade. Employing the 
most competent corps of assistants 
and using the very best of mater- 
ials, the workmanship shows for 

itself. They ^ave~ executednmany » "Nicholson 

jobs, both little and big, and th ese 
stand as monuments to their abil- 
ity. It is a well known fact that 
the work stands as firm as the Rock 
of Gibraltar. 

Drop In at any time and talk 
things over with them. They are 
personally ^interested in the pro- 
gress of the entire community and 
always anxious to discuss the ad- 

of any manner in which the home 
community may be improved. They 
have been tireless in their efforts', 
straightforward in their policies. 
Geo. P. Nicholson and Son are fa- 

mellow rather thap destroy. Many 
such a building has this Arm erect- 
ed, ;.'*** 

They are well known in the vi- 

mous in these parts as "builders «f :<*"«* '<* the experience they have 

better houses" and are specialists 
In residential work. When you buy 

know that you get the very best 
there Is. You cannot do better than 
to see them. They have a com- 
plete information service that 
costs you nothing and- will be 
pleased to have you call on the 
phone or call at the office. 
It Is always the Joy of a bulldei 

had in this particular line of work 
and with a reputation for rehabil- 


thousands of contraits for people 
who depended upon their honesty 
for quality materials and goot 

In this review, embracing as it 
does the most salient features of 
our onward progress, we wish to 
compliment Geo. P. Nicholson and 




continuous uiiu uiiiiibciaui/^M «v-^ k»"- *** ■* •■■ ■ *- ■' *-~ »* 

of good castings that are uniform 4-^re most highly skilled workmen %% 

in strength and at the same time „„j *>,iic th«» trade* has the ad- t 

farm produce is iranapuiwu tu w^^ ., ■*■'•-'" "'i 

markets, if it is finally passed as| With off j ces Located in Walton, Ky., Are Known as General Contractors and Home ( 


to build a lasting home— one which Son of Walton, upon the econoniic 
Is so constructed that tuw wttlr; position that their activities merit. 


ment Fossett and LAnsiora bumoer ornmfYl w v,i c h ik necessary 
Dealers in Covington upon their ^^n^ eolnTto a?c 

it would be a great hindrance and 
handicap to its further rapid 

if the 

extensive lines and their excellent 
service in all departments and re 
fer them to all our readers. 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Craddock | probably the latter part of this 
and family, of Union, spent Satur- j week, with a view to organize a 

day night and Sunday with W 
Craddock and wife here, 



Mr/ and Mrs. JHenry ^Siekman 
spent Friday and Saturday of last 
week with her sister and family at 
MadlsonvUle, Ohio. 

F. W. Dempsey and family, of 
:er, spent Sunday afternoon 

T&iaitger, spent Sunday afternoon present it appears. ina t ,r«w: t ^M«B 
~he»^itb-M*rc« Riddell and wife, will be ld0% within another week. 

According* to the report in one 

Local there. After that, arrange- 
ments will be made to hold meet- 
ties, and at several places in South- 
east Ohio and Southwest Indiana. 
The Alliance has grown from less 
than ten members one f month ago 
to more than one hundred and 
twenty-five members today. At 
present it appears that .Petersburg 

Association is going to accomplish 
much within the near future for 
the welfare of the farmer. The 
matter ofchanglng the name • has 

these games will be played on Eas- 
tern time. 

The Farmers AUiance has taken 
deQaite ""steps '"to expand An Bx- 
pajuton Committee was appointed 
at > " pe v lons me eting of the As- 
•odstlon. This committee is mak- 
10* arrangements to hold a meet- 
tet at Ftixzaes in the near future, 

of the Cincinnati dally papers, the 
Truck Tax Law will come up in 
the Senate at Frankfort for pas- 
sage, Monday of this week. Prob* 
ably final action will be taken on 
the bin before this week's issue of 
the Recorder f&eete-preserThe^l- 


Sheriff Herbert Snyder Monday 
been specially set for hearing ati^ f Rale m parcels of rea i 

the meeting 7 next Saturday nigntr+* 

The members of the Association 
are very confident that the Assoc- 
iation can accomplish much for 
the benefit of the farmer, and they 
feel that it has already done a 
Ijreat good within the short period 
of its existence. The members are 
very anxious to have as many pres- 
ent next Saturday night as possi- 
ble, and the Membership Commit- 
tee is doing everything w£Eh Its 
power to Increase the number of 
members as rapidly as possible and 
to extend the power and Influence 
of the Association for the good and 
welfare of the farmer. 

Every person who is interested 
in agricultural pursuits is especial- 
ly requested to be present at the 
meeting next Saturday night at 
^ g bg OBr . ft t-a^0-F-> M. , (f as t time) . 

estate for State and County taxes 
The majority were bid in by L. S. 
Snyder, j»f Petersburg, a brother of 
the Sheriff, while some few other 
Individuals purchased a few. How- 
ever, a great many were allowed to 
go by default resulting in puir 
chase by the State. 

Casey county farmers are inter- 
ested in fruit growing. Orchards 
are being pruned and will be spray- 
ed and fertilized, and much small 
fruit started. 



Boone county basket ball teams 
which wm take part in the Region- 
al tournament at Newport Thurs- 
day, Frid ay and Bt frnrday have 

drawn the following opponents 
and will play at the foUowng 
hours: Cold~Bprings and Petersburg 
at 2:30 p. m., Friday; Walton and 
Morgan at 8:30 p. m., Thursday; 
Alexandria and Hebron at 3:30 p. 
m., Friday; A". J. Jolly and Flor- 
ence at 1:30 p. m., Friday. All of 

elated. '*» 

This song is not only interesting 

but affords us a good lesson on 

sell! control and fhristian toler- 

Bro. Marsh, of Pike 8t., Coving-, 
ton, gave us some good thoughts. 

After the enjoyable specials Bro. 
Waters brought us*a message both 
mterestirvgjand beneficial. 

During Tuesday night "Praise 
Service" Louis Brown gave an in-, 
teresting talk. 

One and all were glad Indeed ta 
welcome Bro. Joe Millson back to 
the Mission. 

We know that he has been doing 
splendid work during the Revival 
held at the City Mission in Coving- 
ton, -r 

Rev. Cole of Spring Grove, Ohio,, 
along with a group of singers came 
to the Mission to hold services Fri- 
day night. 

Folks really forgot that time 
passes hurriedly, for the ; singing 

(Too Late for Last Week) • 

The Holy Sunlight Mission was 
jaae scene of hearty handclasps and 
many smiling faces Sunday even- 

Our reasqfn for happiness was 
that the "Gospel Trio/' Bro. P. W. 
Waters and Louis Brown, of Cov- 
ington, were with us. 

Readiness to oblige Htn every way 
Is a characteristic of the Gospe} 

We take advantage of this fact 
by asking them to play and sing 
-our specials. 

JTES'Z S2^"»S«5i.-«i-*. mo* .to*. 



- :-i' : - : -.^L'-i'.' ^.^ 


■■^i >i ; I, ' i : 

■t. . ■■ -■-mi, ■■'■-! aa; ; ^--^ ; -' ■ ' --•■ .^ft^iK 




Ml WW SUpS aa 

MwMI l» i«t» tiHrw tnaht* •»* 
* in ' 

Urtrtaf »*wh imtt k*a**a* 

'^JpsaflCTBH^P^PwaV ■^WW^WBI : tMSW^t ^wWflBJI^WWw- a. w^Pw ^saepl^ 

(Mil 8*0 ba Matte (MBalbiy t*Ml Bf 

epntytrtf t enarmii ftnuiiWtat at 
Staal» asamire, at tef tnnfftnt mi* 
elf? "'gresjn ■MttWlW' 4M|i St* tf% 

"frtwt nw 

I wffw 

tf stable mamira H to b* tfee 

hWAW ma 14* rial. I| ahmjWI ba lam 

in advance of 
th* iranlenlng »*a 
•OH, particularly II u u (rath, bttt 
If rotted manura U to M need, It 
may be epraed and plowed undar 
Just prior lo teed sowing There la 
a distinct advantage in b r eak i ng 
* garden before freeing and thaw- 
Ittf weather are past, for banJdM 
causing organic matter to break 
down, the heaving action In the 
soil maakes It mellow. Too, the 
probability la that eome ol the ov- 
er-wintering Insects will be killed. 
A two-Inch- coat of stable manure 
• la not too much. 

If a "green manure" crop Is to 
furnish the humus, It goes without 
saying that plowing, early enough 
at least to begin Its breaking down, 
Is essential. 
m Garden soil should be deep so as 
to furnish a reservoir lor reserve 
moisture. Breaking should be ten 
Inches deep, if possible. If the soil 
will not permit plowing so deeply, 
at this time, successively deeper 
plowing, adding one-half Inch each 
^ear until, this depth Is reached, 
is suggested. 

Garden soil should be deep soas 
~to furnish a reservoir for reserve 
moisture. Breaking should be ten 
Inches deep. If possible If the soil 
will not permit plowing so deeply, 
at this time, successively^ deeper 
plowing, adding one-half Inch 
each year until this depth is 
reached, is suggested. 

Garden soil should be fertile. As 
a fertilizer, stable manure dr a cov- 

H^^a«ia«^fe Js^nt afc*feej*M 

A dtaaaaa. wtwee warpe 1«* ever: f^ 
in Hit nan m ptem twiatman* nit* 
ina* "fmmmnk." but tta 

far as they go, but because both 
these materials are lacking In 
phosphorus they are Incomplete 
fertilizers for most of the garden 
vegetables. This shortage may be 
made good by broadcasting super- 
phosphate just before the last op 
eration In preparing the garden 
for seed sowing. On a garden 100 
feet square, one bag of 125-pounds 
should be used. Phosphorus has- 

effectlve on tomatoes, peppers, egg- 
plants, beans and peas. 

If the green manure includes no 
legume (clover or vetch), or if 
completely rotted manure is to be 
used, or no manure at all, a com- 
plete fertilizer should be used In- 
stead of superphosphate. A well- 

ramirat W ba 

, M *& ^^ua ■m4m!m ftsMti aaa 
WW esr wiaap* vwm^9**^m ib»i p»w 

teMMHw te tt< ilf time, tnefe era 
these: taeeft, Marten Matte*, and 
Wtewnate MeiteMter, Hamad in th* 
ordar «r Hietr immm vwm the 
ra*nu are of inaa* 
tha fantenar Who has 

pWp^pW aHBpe^wMpJp .WwwliW ^» www* ^pw^P . jf "?■■» 

town dte i aa i. may prspar i himself 
lor Just another dlaappolntmant 
Ooort etrat*fy an hit part would 

ba te atert wtth "frost. proof plant* 
but to have growing a reaerve of 
seedling* of the resistant rarietiaa 
Just named. All see dsm a n handle 
them, if apprised hi time. 

In gardens that are from "yel- 
lows." the varieties to use are Gol- 
den Acre, Copenhagen Market, and 
Succession. The first two are-round 
heads, less subject to bursting than 
Early Jerseys and Charleston 
Wakefield; Golden Acre Is, If any- 
thing, slightly earlier than the 
favorite Early Jersey, besides. 

Cabbage needs good ground, high 
in moisture-holding capacity, for 
cabbage is Over 05 per cent water. 

aa Hft» atotler* and wtE pay te- 

at ate** a pat cant ft tha? 

^b*Jw f^*f^% OT^^^t ^K^^Pwa s^n^^**n*™^(| ^^ 


* ait t m$ 1ft* tenlter 

aw atea. A i* 
n# atvwat *t**e leaf 



I of 

wn aw* ne sssssbs^bh e^eea*jR*ssa*^en s^asasaap ^^^w^^saaajs^^^^^wft 

and thara hi no tear of thai e-aen 
among the nwat Md W» tw»r* 
tha t same a nheaaa wtU W wnri wd 

every Poet Office 

We »un think the tent ntean to 
put money ta to a sound bank, but 
we cant criticise very severely the 
people who say they do not know 
how to tall whether a bank la 
sound or not. We are tejfNrfnllftnt 
the financial relief measures adopt- 
ed at Washington wtU put an end 
to hank failures, but in the long 
run the whole banking structure 
will have to be revised. 
' The great majority of the banks 
which have failed to the past three 
years should never have been per- 
mitted to start business. Many of 
them were established over the 
protests of responsible financiers, 
whose objections were overridden 
by the political pull of the bank or- 
Cabbage land should be rich in gan izers. There should be no con- 
nitrogen,-theT>lant f ocd^that caus- 1 nection whatever between banks 
es leaf growth. Turning under, and politics, and no politician 
deeply, a generous coat of manure j should ever be permitted to have a 

insures both these requirements. 
The manure may^je used fairly 
fresh, before Its store of nitrogen 

traceable interest in any bank. Pol- 
itics is an Industry whose opera- 
tions are in the nature of favors 

Dont be a 

this winter/ 

iiii//./ii / 


Erlanger Hatchery 

j Dixie Highway Erlanger, Ky. ; 

Baby Chick* $8-$10 Per 100 ! 

Phone Your Order How Erl. Dixie 7373 


will have passed off. Further, in the j banking is a sacred trusteeship of 
breaking down of fresh manure, ot h er people's money and no hon- 
warmtfe is generated, and this is of , est banker can have a stogie fa- 
benefit in getting the cabbage to vorite. 
start off promptly. 

In addition to the manure, feed- 
ing should be done,by applying 
toy-dr essings of nitrogen material. 
This may be chicken manure that 
has been stored dry, at the rate of 
one bushel to 300 feet of row, or 1 


In spite of our educational pro- 
gress, quackery on a colossal scale 
seems to thrive. I suppose the crop 
of suckers .wiU continue to be in- 

«ttqui*™mure," made by leaching gj JJg ^ M aeana a M; 
water through mixed (fresh) sta- h e is the most adroit money-get - 
ter in tne land today, EBB he gets 

b ie manur e , a half - pint to a pl a nt, 

may be used. Better than either of 

it to advance— he takes chances 

S^lJJL^Ji^nSfPiJ 1 Wi^ the financial end of the game 

Your family doctor does his beat for 
you because away down to his heart 
he is sorry for you — and he loves 
you. The quack Is neither sorry for 

and more quickly available, is ni 
trate of soda, used ata the rate of 
one pound to 75 plants. Two dress- 
togs may be made with benefit: 

The first, when th • ^cabbage begins nor doe8 he ^ ± QO% 

growing, and the second two weeks g ^ leagt; you m *%££ ^ 

that he lures into his net. If you 

Cabbage should be set level, not 

1 "I ST* "."T^^SLSS- ^ hills, except to the Instance that SmXwZ. r Tvm ilu«' ,7 fr ,mt-i 
matiir^-nnd^^artteulariy ^ »i i« distinctly weT to wSrS*Sffi? l ?^? m ^ 0ir „^^ £ 

think he trusts you, try to get 


a case, setting on a slight ridge 

may be of advantage to permitting 

earlier setting, but, highly ridged 

rows may find themselves— to an 

embarrassing situation when the 

soil dries out, and the weather be- 
comes warm. _ 
Cultivation shoult be shallow, . ,.,. ., ... , , . . r . 
ouWcc ,uuUy-le f i. 4-S-S, ut 4-10- and the |and ^^ De , eft ievel , lt) Jj ^ ?" «J «™ ^ "?££* ^ 
4, and the rate for its use is 250 1. hpft pr t^> rpmove wepds from be-t thls slur on your famlly doctor. The 

keep them smothered ^ cures is that he could not do it and 

you think he loves you, ask him to 
treat you for nothing. 

Many people — and that Includes 
a few editors — wonder why the 
family doctor does not advertise. 
Then even hint that he is stingy 
and selfish — that he wants his ad- 
vertising free. I want to denounce 

pounds on a garden 100 ft. square. 
It is to be understood that fertil- 
izer furnishes plant food only; the 
provision for humus may not be 
overlooked. ' 

The practices just outlined make 
a splendid oasis for a good produc- 
tive garden. Amendments of speci- 
fic plant foods are desirable for 
certain vegetables, but these will be 
discussed under their proper heads. 


(By John S. Gardner, Ky, College 
of Agriculture) 

Jfe&riy caobage setting ttojei is 
liere, or almost here. 

As has been their custom, large 
numbers of home gardeners will 
use again the so-called "frost- 

Cabbage worm harlequin bug 
control will be covered in a later 
article, but It is pertinent to speak 
of plant lice now, for these pests 
make their appearance early; they 
are, to fact, sometimes introduced 
on-the slips. Users of "frost-proof" 
slips should examine these before 
they set them, or better still, act- 
ing on the suspicion that the 
, plants are infected, they should dip 
them to a strong tobacco solution 
before setting them. Further, close 
should be kept, — arid~thr 
plants promptly sprayed with to 

r' DOBSNT need to be a long, 
lonely winter" for you. Winter 
can ba just aa pteaamt as you 
make it There are more place* to 
go, more tttngs to do and more time 
to do them than in aummer. Let 
your telephone help make the winter 
months just as rail of action, fun and 
enjoyment mt you want them to be. 
With your telephone, you can arrange 
parties, family gatherings and neigh- 
borly evenings. You can make defi- 
nite plana to go places and meet your 
friends without traveling many long, 
cold miles only to find they are not 
there or that some mistake has been 
naade. Whan you are left home 
alone, there is no need to be lonesome 
with the telephone by your aide, toa 
can call your friends, chat with thetn 
and plan with mam as easily and 
co n v enien t ly as If they ware right 

there in the room with you. The 
comfort in g presence of a telephone in 


a i. i i i . . ... j. i . i .. .!. .j... jjj.„ 

{ MMI I I I t MH 

Public Sale! 

I After resolving to change my farming program I find I ! 
; have an excess of good equipmeut which I will offer for 

; sale at the Dr. C. G. Crisler farm 6 miles below Hebron J 

r on North Bend Pike on — • 4 


At 12:30 Central Time 

The following property towit- 

Fordson Tractor with Plows, 1 MoHne Sulky Breaking ; 
Plow, 1 Syracuse Walking Breaking Plow, f Syracuse '< 
HilUideJRlowv-XJiimping Shovel _Hqw. 1 Two hors e by \ j; 
ternational Corn Planter, 1 Three horse Hoosier Wheat \ 
Drill, 1 Two Row International Cultivator, 1 John Dene 
Disc Cultivator, 1 Corn Shelter, 1 Five Hoe Cultivator 1 
International Corn Binder, 1 McCormick Mower, I One 

You Needltl 



~|M>s — ~s a- ^-^ 

Telephone Co. 

"Serving Boone County 

horse Spring Wagon, 1 Disc Harrow, 1 Wing Type Weed- 
\ er and many other Implements ioo numerous to m e n tio n. ; 

6 Jersey Milk Cows, 1 Jersey Buu, 1 Chester White Boar, ; 
I 2 Chester White Sows, farrowing soon. _ 

» Terms of Sale All sums of $10.00 and under cash in 
hand, all sums over $ 1 0.00 6 months credit with ap p r o ve d 

1 security, with out interest, 3 per cent discount for cash. — 

! Edgar Goodridge, Auctioneer 

l« > iM I >« « HMM>MM{iHHIMH I IM nill ll lM 

tell the truth. Being high-minded, 
he will not sink himself to the* level 
of the humbug charlatan! 

The quack is an unscrupulous 
liar to begin with; he would make 
you believe he cures everybody he 
treats — that he can perform mlra- 
clea— that he knows something that 
nobody else knows — the biggest lie 
of all! He employs secret processes, 
really because they dare not be ex- 
posed to the light of truth. 
Just why people foster and feed 
iojiacka J flo not know, except, it be 
from colossal stupidity and ignor- 
ance. Great medical institutes are 

bacco nicotine sulfate compounds, >_;,.„ ♦.*,„„„„„,,«, ,„ , ocMr «t 1 + n 
after the directions printed on the «***• thousands In research to 


prevent disease. There 
; quacks In any of them. 

are no 


"The fact that hi Ehe seven 
years you have been operating you { 
have come to lead this market In 
the standing among commission 
agencies, that you hvae been able 
to handle a business running into 
45 millions of dollars, and the fact 
that you have been able to save 
$292,702.00 commands the admir- 
ation, the commendation and the 
respect of all. It should command 
the support and business of more 
farmers" said C. B. Denman, Live- 
stock member of the Federal Farm 
Board in addressing the delegates 
at the Seventh Annual Meeting of 
the Cincinnati Producers at the 
Grand Hotel, Cincinnati, Thursday. 
Mr. Denman went on the picture 
the part the Federal Farm Board 
is playing in assisting those far- 
mers who mart to market their 
products cooperatively and develop 
their own national system of mar- 
keting and financing their own pro- 

More" than four hundred dele- PETERSBURG 

gates and their wives, representing ,....-_ r ^ r ^. 

sixteen thousand livestock produc- "Old Man Winter" arrived in full 
ers of five states were on hand to dress Saturday night. 
hear Mr. Denman speak and to; Wm. White and Albert Hitzfleld 
"take part m tne meeting, ftp-art - ' lost v alu j able cows last wee k 
dress by President Lloyd Nickels of 
Connersville, Indiana,, opened the 
session followed by the report of 
Secretary-Treasurer J. R. Ailgyer 
of Columbus, Ohio and a short re- 
port on the accomplishments of the 
past year and the—plans for the 
future by Manager R. Q. Smith. P. 
O. Wilson, National Livestock Mar- 
keting Association manager, then 
told of the work the National Live- 
stock Association is doing in tha 
financing of feeder cattle and 
lambs, market research, transpor- 
tation, and the organization of 
Producer agencies at other market 

Miss Lucille Hoffman was calling 
on friends here Sunday, P. M. 

Mrs. Justin Dolpnfil name was 
omitted last week from the list of 
guests at Wm. Stephens last Wed- 

Mrs. Kate Cox spent several days 
last week with Mr. and Mrs. O. N. 
Deck, near Aurora. 

The W. M. S. of the Christian 
church held their regular meeting 
with Mrs. Fannie Gaines. The April 
meeting will be with Mrs. F. M. 

Circle Girls met with Mrs. R. Rr 

. Wltham Friday night. Their next 
centers. Following Mr. Wilson's ad- 1 meeting Is with Mrs. Herbert Sny- 

dress the .meeting was adjourned 
for lunch 
Mrs. Chaa. W. Sewell, Home and 

can Faarm Bureau Federation, 


The ladies of the Christian 
church will observe week of Prayer 

Cwnaiunl^SMrectorTjrthr Amarl- "Bea1iullng"aasjca~ao«h. On Friday 

March 26th they meet at the 

opened the afternoon session with, church at 1 p. m. Everybody invlt- 
a. di sc ussion of the place of ther*d to attend this program. 
A m er i c an Farm woman in the co- P. t. A. program for Monday 


Keeping 1 up 

Stock Fire Insurance — with nil Kb 
experience— -with its beginnings 
footed in early America keeps up 

with die times. l^ 

If anticipates and studies every 
new fire nazard— in your home oar 
place of bniifitaa. 


has earned its leadership bvspocssot* 
ing protection, prevention nasi 


im n innir ix 


KfcrtSittiiM^Ky .:UJ-^L*U 


Ari, Whleh V~ 
m i» tmnari u> «***df 

of Ih* oppw* <f_^ 
vwwvy of RantftCR* P^* 

p QMNBf 


Hit D*pari*n«*ni of *4prt«*liure to 
m\ up the ti*o««ar? «wmty «|M- 
tsaUnni t*»handl* anptteaUons h* 
«**» loans, author*** the t«Mow- 

-rut4» wet* H**** -*? ° nn - 
m to 4»ui farm*** who w 
not obtain credit from other tourc 
a* m planum this year* crop* 
thr masurram loan lo any onabor 
nter wttl be MOO, and the maxl 
mum loans to the tenants of one 
land lord wUl be $1,600. The Inter- 
est rate wUl to 6V» per cent, thei 
loan* to be repaid Not. SO 

"Kentucky county agricultural 
agent* demoted a large part of 
their time In the early part of 
1031 to assisting farmers in secur- 
ing government loans for the pur- 
chase of food and feed and the 
planting* of crops. Large acreages 
and good yields of food and feed 
crops last year prevented actual 
-want in thousands of homes and 
enabled farmers to carry on and' 
~~eWri~make money, despite low. 
prices. Kentucky fanners secured: 
approximately $2,500,000 in govern- j 
meat loans last year. 
The Secretary of Agriculture, 

Tflll -aTJpoint committees to work j 

with agricultural agents in admin- ; 
istejing the new loans provided toj 
help farmers. County agents will 
be supplied with -full Information 
regarding the loans, and, togeth- 
er with members of the committees 
will assist farmers in filling out 
the necessary application blanks to 
forward to the St. Louis emergency 
crop loan office of the Department 
of Agriculture." 


ttBtt? »• • h» 

itutitw ~ m i Wl B*ff of 
.f*f»ttt •*•**•**-< Wm- I 
ie*rty summer •*» b» mm 
to «rll ralU» 
J&H trad** UWIW* 
am wmimt run* *t 
trans ealU* t** under «j 

Th# number of hot* in the U • 
i mtrrtawd • B»f cent and the num- 

t*r m k«*Sp*» i* m* •«* *** 

Mar This Mrlngl crop will be 

\ek Mew *^ *,^r. 

UaiLt •*» 1 par cent larger than 

I n year ato but about edual to the 

. five-year everag*. The outlook for 

'the year U for lncr****d elaughti.r 

| but no greater demand for hog 

products. To make money from 

hogs Una year wiU wywiot 

pasture and home-frown iiiwi, 

and good management to prevent 

losses of pigs. 

T* •ac«<*» *♦♦ ««a»Mw« 


n . 

S %M*h «***• *<•**» » •* * «* » 
!vJ( two y«*r% H*t* 
null ar* b**«w 1H* ] 
ft* u-ttoA ** »»«• "To 

' baew ta t*«n««d '*t»r*/ ■• ,: - ,< 
IPrmlu%tto« ha» * 

jgftt thai 

rtwrtag* » a* I* h*v# a go«d 
**«* t«Mi and p*«w*y «* 
twit —mm*, at eleaniftg Ik* «**• 
of #*ad b»ee wttWn * 

tntmadta.e efHIe*. B III !■■«■. i|«»j»jM» f*f (B*** •*»*»•*<.■ 

brwd l. good for feeding al thte 1 JJ" , ^ ^^^ ».,*eUn« 
Hm* niliMWH %• «kl«l^l221rJ-l« T* ime. the di»p 



Prof. F. E. Mussehl, head of the 
poultry department at the Nebras- 
ka College of Agriculture, will be 
one of the principal speakers at the 
meeting of turkey raisers to be 
| held at the Experiment Station at 
t Lexington March 9th. He will speak 
1 twice— In the morning on the suh- 
! ject, "How to Raise 80 Percent of 
Ithe Poults," and in the afternoon 
i on blackhead and its control. Oth- 
er speakers will include Robert 
White, a Bourbon county farmer 
who raises 800 turkeys it year, and 
j. Holmes Martin and D. G. Card 
of the Kentucky College of Agricul- 
ture. Many phases of turkey rais- 
ing and marketing will be discussed 
and the meeting then opened to 
questions. Farmers have been mak- 
ing money from turkeys and there 
are indications that Kentucky may 
become one of the large turkey 
raising regions. _ 

Aad trtali mm *••*• . ., 

T» sa*rt«e» s*M. thai *— ■•**■ «' " 

What aa*tter «k* 
A Itont—raa my T 

ARa*k* , k*kwAk,ka*1 

gray» . _ a _ m . _ 

gn«hroa4ad, »* ei ^*<a* *J 

dlamay; ** 

Of warrleat «f e*»l ^ 
That stale d**p shlnto* jet, 
Or bright goWU with *ktlr ■ 
A Hank *f hair? Oh y**hf 
A Rag, and a Bone, and ft 

Hair, c 

Make a woman; yea, beyond own- 
Tho the origin Is there, and I'm for 
This Rag, and this Bone, 
And this Hank o' hair. Oh y**h. 

•tally. lh*» . 

gyrup, «ami t«o parts of trana> 
stated aufar Id ««• f»*rt of w*t*r 
' if possible ttok ahouW 6 *J tt **JJ[ 


friction top pail f*ed*t 
jtiat above %h* Winmw mm 
umifti preeautlon against 
nhoiiid b* okatrred. 


The annual outlook rtfport of the 

Kentucky College of Agriculture 
declares that "the long-time out- 
look for dark Bra-cured tobacco u 
for a continually declining market 
unless consumer habits change and 
tariff barrier together with foreign 
economic conditions are. altered." 
"Growers who are not able to 

troes the 
\\\< *tou» 


season war* M 
ptaranet erf the 

1 ht outlook for Ore** RW v lb- 
baceo i« ftl» *.0*sd *ttf*v9-*»^, 

, mi *>U •■onUu-ir u be *S tOttg ** 

foreign etehamt ra^t tamsm k.w 
and ihe off*** \ m» »> In ft* »•• »k* 
i mo itvalT* 

. W»f» 

Margie attfW 

Mtt#**| WmW^Smmm%^m 

tlay A th* I 
anwrui i^wr^ 
Ra**l nagar 
roarth Grade- 
Ratiy Lo« P*im*f 
Clara hkve Hamilton 

IktroLhv Hun 
Wanetl* 1-^ Rf»* 
#n*ha Nawbarry. j 


(Taa Lata for t*** Week) 
HamUton ckusmata* W*t* 
that Dorotha and Pauline Aykw 
moved out of this district Tuesday 
Their friendship followg them to 
Maple Hill. ~ ~? 

The Faithful Worker's Book Club 
of 5th and 8th grades elected Chris- 
tine Carter to fill the vacancy of 
bookkeeper after Pauline Aylor re- 

l, L Aylor t 

Third Or*d*~ ( 

V*lms J*an Ogden 

Ruth Jane Jones. 

Ralph Abdon, 
Second Orade— 

James Wm. Huff. 

Martha Bessley. 
first Grade— 

Jeanette Edwirds. 

Catherine M, CarroU. 

Lloyd Huff. 


SiH-iwIataned to bo to Maple Hill. Six new 


Hundreds of colonies of bees are 
now In the "bread line" as a result 
of the generally mild weather of 
the present winter, says a state- 
ment by Prof. W. A. Price, state 
entomologist -at the Experiment 
Station, University of Kentucky. 
Bees have been active both within 
the hive and outside a greater 
portion of the winter. 

Usually they are quiet and re- 
main inside the hive during the 
winter period. As a result of this 
activity more stores have „.Jbeen 

'ble ways of reorganising their 

•farms so that less dependence Is 
placed Tin -tobacco " the report de- 
clares. "In some sections straw- 
berries may form an additional 
source of income, in other sections 
tree fruits or early vegetables are 
alternative enterprises. In still^oth- 
er areas La greater reliance can be 
placed in the livestock enterprises. 
Unfortunately, however, the im- 
mediate outlook for none of these 
products is particularly bright, 
but relatively it is more favorable John w Palmer 
than the outlook for dark fire- H d craig. 
cured tobacco. Growers who havej Grade ^_ 

the ability to produfce high grade i Seventh Graae- 
Wapper nnd sn-: -f tobacco doubt-! Melvin Moore. 

added to the library. 

Friends and classmates of J. L. 
Aylor regret his illness for the past 
week of pneumonia. They wish him 
a speedy recovery. 

The fifth and sixth grades wel- 
come a new classmate Wallace 
Ryle. The primary room was pleas- 
ed also with their new friend Earl 


EitrH<-v> Grade ~ 

The Owenton Rotary Club hon- 
ored six Owen county 4-H Club 
champions with gifts of gpld 4-H 
project pins. They are Cecil Mc- 
PMerron, livestock Judging; R. ». 
Shipp, tobacco growing; J. B. 
Thornton, baby beef raising; Carl 
j. Wainscott, fattening lambs; 
Evelyn Harrison, making clothing, 
and Ruth Ligon, raising poultijy- 
The Hotarlans also -awarded the 
championship community shield 
to the Ephesus 4-H Club for out- 
standing achievements. 

Oldham county farmers attend- 
ed four meetings to consider dairy 
cow feeding, composition of feeds, 
home mixing of rations and the 
growing of more home feeds. 

A stad, ol 4,000 farms, made „,! »^*«*jj »£ 

eLb returns on many farms. Two- '"ersity < ol BmW*. ™> ^' 
r^'rfaTas^rfuer a'no ^TrS cK^,B^ ;j 

*%?£& S, is oonsider- SS.S? and Hogmsvme soil 

?£,"---..,,» 4^ ~ n qygv riisp. o<inted ! and clovers from other states wcic 
"THC3C arc ^ ^"^-tpl r.,Viook more or less unsatisfactbry. The 
Slafal'they are" SS ned is t ! mvestigatlon indicates that only 
^Jlg^wjS : says the | clovers that have been tested^ 

■ ,1, rrmT O M-m i ;/ 







statement of the farm economics 
department of the College. "From 
this point of view the lot of the 
farm family is particularly fortu- 
nate In comparison with that of 
city families, many of whom are in 
distress because of unemploy- 
ment." • j, ... 

There is need that farm families 
provide a succession' ot vegetables 
from early spring to late fall, the 
growing and storing of potatoes, 
cabbage and other vegetables for 
winter, the canning and drying of 
corn and apples and other 
and the curing of meat 

UU»WO i/a»«.« »«— • 

are known to be adapted to local 
conditions should be used. Copies 
of the bulletin can be obtained 
from county agents or by writing 
to the Experiment Station at Lex- 


The possibility of a profit from 
4-cent hogs is presented by Grady 
Sellards, a field agent for .the Col- 
lege of Agriculture, University of 
Kentucky. He based this statement 
on observations made among 


n" ♦'! *'*i 


fC r -SW *'< P 



id the curing of meat. , Kentucky farmers laast year, es- 

Farmers are asked to consider lp ecially among members^* uie ton 

~* ♦».« nrrtitnr'tlnn of food for the I>.hib. 

Farmers are iwiww w »,«**»,..— , peyiaiiy u.l 

first the production of food for the utter club 
family and feed for the livestock. 

It is especially important that 
landlords encourage tenants 

With corn at 40 cents a bushel, 
farmers who balanced their rations 
and used good pasture, last year 



landlords encourage tenants to and use d good pasture, iast y^i 
adopt a U?e"at-home program. It ma de $5 or more on each 200-lb., 
probably wttMie-ft-good poltcy-to - p ig ( a bove cost of feed, pasture and 
allo w tie te nant to keep-*— cowr 
aome chickens and a hog or two, 
and to encourage him to have a 
good garden, Including potatoes 

Farmers arho are doing these things 


Hogs continue to be one of the 
most profitable mediums through 
which a large part of the corn crop 
can be marketed, according to Mr 

Farmers who are doing tnese tnings can be marketed, accoraing to w« 
say that It helps them to obtain and i sellards. Despite cheap grain, he 
k«1h iwwwf tonank — ■ arivnefttes care in balancing the 




•"/ F— — » -» mm- w- r— 

hold good tenants. 



The raising -of horses and mules 
offers opportunities for Kentucky 
farmers, says a review of the farm 

aftuaBoirTssuedr-by t he Co tt eg iubl ^^Ui^itmtl^^^S^S^ 
Agriculture. More horses and mules Kentucky ton^lttor ciubTTOemhers 
?*:t:_. .^ „„ f n ««« h,.p tr, thA «f this p.inb raise their hogs under 

advocates care in balancing the 
ration with skim milk or tankage. 
Good pasture also should be used 
liberally to help balance and 
cheapen the ration. 

Mr. Sellards Is teaching hog 
feeding to farmers on their farms* 
dblelly^irou^hthemedium of the 

- . «ttx rnrc — tfiifwUa t** 

are being used on farms, due to the 
farmers' Inability to buy mechani- 
cal power. This fact, together with 
a declining ! production of work 
etoehj has caused prices to hold up. 
©Is the oplBtoB *t th* economists 
at the coUece that prices of horses 
and mules may b* relatively good 
to* several years. 

of this club raise their hogs under 
sanitary conditions and feed bal- 
anced rations, pushing litters to a 
weight of a ton or more when 165 
days old. Such litters seldom fall 
^o return a profit. 

Try the New NuGrape 

uwTaunny splendor of wide vineyards and ^ngl Whjrt . nmt it provide* for other 

.i^rl—t' JT# m «l M . rinenlna aranea! It .i.i. n . Thm moat lanjcuid hours are bright* 

uTngTaunny" splendor of wide vineyards and #^1 Wbnt » aeat it provides 1 or ouur 

th^perfume of arowing, ripening arapes l It .hi,^ The moat languid hours are bright- 

is no mere echo — it is KealHy--hs if you eM j ^ made more endurable. 


Several Grant county farmers] 
r „ ,, VPar .are planning to mix 3 to 5 pounds, 

De^oite large production and no. of Korearriespede^a seed per acre, 

l^L^^^ YalseTS -snottid make el o vers . I t is estimated that JgL 
SSey^yelf because of the! farmers wlU sow lespedeza this 
optn winter and low cost of pro- 1 year. _ 

SSm^m-m^S: ^ S2'r T«nt y ftjr^s ^o^^ y 

SS-!t;k«« \ n 1931 and heavier* el community in Grayson county 

iiU be especially important, this! birds this year. 

SSJr duftol tt™ early part ot will be set In Graves county, dc- ] 

JTvjBr is no mere echo — it is Keality— *s u you axtA ul ] maae more endurable, 

-^tt-J fa^J-pWJtpJ a elnster of Concords and were • 

ivtf^l pressing their purple janVseTjetween your lips. TH^omn by lh* c ase foryour-honui. Alaoll 

lr ^ The New NuGrupe is the Uquid flavor of Con- drink sUsnd. f or the whim, of your thir* any 

i cords livened, given champagne-life by ft thne, *ny where »*. 


PHONE— WEST 9118 ^ *f 

Cincinnati, Ohio 


re&ult of increased production. 

madIwith wf lchTgrape JUIC€ 


. . A..-. :■ .-.^_ — .-. 







■Ml ' .. . - - 

' *w* OP** 

Hi mm »*ih 


I w^sr ew^S^Smj 

flntd to few hotue *tih a 
toarfcat lavar. 

<t«y Ay bw aftd wife ttMMM Uw 
tmwnX of Tom /wMr« »htoh was 
h*td at W« iMm Thtttwuy mom- 

Lewi, ftmm end Htm hov. 
moved m in paupers/ i 
ad wholly in th* TJt* sub-dlvln- 

James Tryling of Covington, en- 
jovrd » few days visit the fast 
*wie*wtth hit father -w. £ *ty\mt 
of the Burlington pttw, t ^ iprnd some Ume in v/oriihlpmg him 

Robert Basmon, Bho t» e*fcead-j wh0 n^^ possible our hope of an 
tng college at Lexington, spent UM , evtrlastlaf ^ 

ftunrfc* *rar*« 

Hrlwol 4*» e, m 
I On a *m 
Risen Crtrjgt- 
Ui lh# evanta.. «t ih«U h*w th* 
gby rtflfy ok— ated io rtflff and 

terries begins at 1» p, m. 

If spaelal program tt being 
ranged for each etrftet . The public 
to Invited to all services. 

Too are -'urged to comr and wor- 
»hlp Odd with us. On this day w* 
are arduous that everyone ahall 

M. M. SCOTT, Minister 


week-end with hU parents, Lewis 
Ileemon and wife. 

The. Death Angel has tinted 
our community again and taken IN FOOD problems 
from our midst Mrs. Ada Pope, <nw| HnmfriMtjl of Kmtt 
Ryle), wife of Lawrence Pope. She 
had been In very poor health for 
several months. It was so hard to 
give her up, but God knows beat. 
She was a faithful member of the 
Baptist church, always attending 
services when able to go. She was 
a kind and affectionate mother 

salt , fljuftota the arap and 
lh* manure and la turn does 
have to ba rsfletded tflcb f»ar 

hi our 
be awaitd from two atain 
the adolpd of fenlttaar and as* of 
son eotnpiPM 

Two Urns of lime and *» pounds ot 
phoaphate per acre or where moo- 
u gearot MS pound, of Haw and 

per OOft 
will greatly Inrreane the growth Ot 

treat and matt tht growtnf ot Hr - 

flgftat in the pmrture auocoaatul. Tht 
growing ot legume* Will greatly In- 
crease tht growth of the great eon* 
panlon pasture crops and will build 
op the soU In nitrogen, The above 
treatment under experimental 

The farm should 
the greater part ot lbs f**d rsqulr 
td for the livestock, Balaac* ra- 
tions with farm-grown product* to 
far aa possible. Thus you may pro- 
duce lncoms ftew fltetteesr-tRete 
teonomlcaUy. Cut costs of produce 
tlon. Yields above average, costs 
below average bring prots. Utilise 
only tht bast price* by producing 
the quality that U In demand. 

"Debt Is the millstone about tht 
neck of many a farmer. It may be 
possible to arrange for advantage 

Hundreds of Kentucky famUies 
last year were encouraged to pro- 
vldettrfer supplies of home-grown 
foods and to give more attention 
to the part that balanced feeding 
plays in health, through the educa- 
tional work of the extension dlvis- 

p nd"her"*popurarlty as a neighbor [ jo n of the College of Agriculture of 
was demonstrated by the large au-j the University of Kentucky last 
di ence that ga thered to pay the year. ' ,j_ 

last tribute of respect to her. All working principally in the 31 
that loving nands and " medical counties having home demonstra- 
skill could do was of no avail. She , ^ on agents, and conducting can- 
is survived by-the hu sb an d a nd nv ernfag demonstrations in a dozen ad- 
chlldren, sisters and brothers and ditional counties, Miss Florence 
p host of relative* and friends. Her j imiay, college field agent In foods 
funeral services were conducted an( j nutrition, influenced for the 
Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock at ! better the food habits in a large 
the Baptist church in Florence, j numDer of homes. 

Miller officiating a very ap-j .statistics presented in her 

condition* has given from two \toi i*"-""* «« ^ir^L^.^*"^!^* 
ZT,3 Y««J««*h „t-iH on gn cm refinancings One^fact stands 
t^^weSSfSui?^ «* »«d that is that dtbt should 

ty 2nt l^ !2 ^L ft ran bv ' »<* * >»««"« «!» year, except 

,&£&*£ £ftm 1 S& ^r^r^Tpronr^^ 
be grown only where alfalfa and | W* ^ retttna a P^ 01 
other legumes could not be grown 

The last ten years results of exper- 
imental results in rotation shows 
that over a long period of time 
soy beans decreases the corn yield 
where clover Increases the oorn 

A circular dealing with the man- 
yield. Winter cover crops were in .?.. n . „- „ ta , oW pa1 i b -♦- 




wtll figure f»wtinMitfw m ****** 
liirflfle atery gaArtdml tflrtfl, flfld flw«y pxtckat wok, wh-it 

Chambe>t prices will make your 1911 

Chambers it Grubbs 

Fnnerml Directors 


a, MM ' I 

Rev. Miller officiating a very ap- .statistics presented in her an muuM 
proprlate fnneral dlscour^. The Inual 'report show -4ha4-42^1^fani^-g rOQ p S '- or '^th-skiUed w 
remains were laid to rest in Belle- j yjes In the regi o n s in which — she j WO rkor3, many of whom arc out of 
-y1gw"c emete ry. T he family have worked grew and used at least one 

the sympathy of this community new vegetable; X233:i&xnlues plan 

in their bereavement, Scott Cham-, ne( j a canning and storage budget 

J&ers o( Walton, had ^harge-otthej^n order to have a supply of home- 

JS'^SffliSrS I University of Kentucky, calls at- 

play in growing good tobacco 

"Success in producing tobacco of 
high quality depends to no small 
extent upon having strong, healthy 
plants ready for transplanting at 
a comparatively early date," it 
says. "Sturdy plants aid greatly in 
getting a good stand/. They are 
Agriculture: takes on some bright not easily killed by dry, hot we_ath- 

$8.00 worth of nitrogen fertilizer Is 
lost each yeasu where no early sown 
winter crop is used. 




aspects when compared with the 
industrial, financial and business 

employment, Dean Thomas t P. 

the = 

er, and recover quickly from 
effects of transplanting." 

The circular, which was written 
bv Prof. E. J. Kinney, deals with 


Authorized Dealers 
"Rock of Age»" Bam Granite 


. Aurora, Indiana 

' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I I H 1 1 H 1 1 II 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 H I I H IAUXlAi **»»j| 


| Serving Our Customers | 

such factors in managing plant 

E2STS ! tot CoUtat i ofAgrlcul-' beds as selectin 8 the site, prepar- 
eooper, of the College or Agncui .fj.riii*atinn nf 

funeral arrangements. 

Mrs. Lula Presser^ of Walton, 
was called here by the death of her 
sister Mrs. Ada Pope, Wednesday. 

Harvey Baker haas sold his prop 

produced food for the winter, and 
12,558womea improved ^thete can- 
ning methods. 

Following a large number of de- 
monstrations, In which community 

erty here to Mr, A. J. LlttreU, of Big ; i ea ders were trained in the best 
Bone. We are |lad to welcome himj me thods of canning, women in 35 
to our midst. counties canned a total of 456,952 

Mrs. Pansy Tryling and two chll- 1 j ars of vegetables, 687,300 jars of 
dren Wm, Tryling, James Tryling j fruits, and a large amount of meat, 
and family all motored to Prank- j -mg use of milk was increased in 
fort, Thursday. f - 1,003 families; the use* of butter In 

Rev. Charles Johnson, who for* ^46 homes, while better butter was 
merly lived hejre L and who now re- j p i ace d on the tables of 594 families; 
sid e s on -a-4arm-m- O hl o , mad e^JLUssJuausewives-used cottag^cheese 
business trip here Saturday, also U or the first tim; 1,150 families 
to Burlington, shaking hands with J learned how "to make better cot- 
his Boone county friends. itage cheese; 1,450 women served 

Mrs. Fannie Flak, of Chicago,' a t least two servings of fruit daily; 
Is enjoying a few days visit here j f 850 homemakers planned meals 

ture, University of Kentucky, said 
in a recent radio address. 
"The farmer Is assured of the 

ation of seed bed, sterilization of 
the soil by burning, steam steriliz- 
ation, plant bed burners, other 

_*ne warmer «»»««,«* -. Q ' ^ sterifcation, size of 

three essentials of food, fueL andL"*^";" •■#*i4m»inir the niant 
shelter" he pointed out. "With en- f plant beds, fcntriizmg th. plant 

ergy and foresight he may provide 
an abundance -of the very necessi- 
ties that require so large a propor- 
tion of the now shrunken income 
of those in Industry, business and 
the professions." He said that he 
had not found farmers unduly de- 
pressed, as they are aware of the 
condition of industry and business 
and are thankful for the security 
and opportunity Inherent in the 

This bank -tries at all times to 
render helpful service to its custo- 
mers. 2f - . 

When you have surplus funds we 
appreciate having you deposit same 
with us. This, in turn, enabl es us 

bed, sowing the seed, insect en- 
emies, and watering the bed. = 
Copies of tfce circular may be I a 
obtained from county agents Or byjS 
writing to the College of Agricul- c 
ture at Lexington. Ask for .circular 
No. 77, "Management of Tobacco 
Plant Beds." 

with friends. 

Mr. T. E. McHenry, of Shelby -St., 
give this correspondent a nice head 
of cabbage which he raised In his 
garden and cut it last Saturday 
March 5th. Mr, McHenry knows 
how to raise cabbage. , , ., ,« . , ~„ .. 

Miss Llllie Marquis, 72, of Bur- 1 problems connected with health. 

lington pike, passed away Satur-|. » 1 — 

day at her home after a few years DAIRYMEN MAKES MONET 
Illness. The funeral was held at the DESPITE LOWER PRICES 
Baptist church Tuesday afternoon 
o'clock, Rev. Wilford Mitchell 

for the first time, and 4,292 women 
adopted recommendations for cor- 
rective feeding. 

Miss Imlay gave many demon- 
strations and lectures on nutrition 
planning of menus and meals, pre- 
Daration of foods, diet and other 

"It is increasingly apparent to all 
farmers," he said, "that the possi- 
bility of providing simple, though 
comfortable, living conditions on 
the firm is now one of its out- 
standing advantages. During this 
year, making provision for the nec- 
essities of the faamily from the 
products of the farm will represent 
a wise and prudent procedure. It 


-County- A g en t i 

to make a loan, with proper secur- 
ity, to some of your friends or 

This loafi may help some one to 
purchase your live stock, corn, or 
other farm products which you 
have for sale. 

Idle funds help no one, NOT 

We are always pleased to discuss 
- Banking matters with you. . 

Can We Be Of Service To You 




llllllllIfllllllllllfl^llltlUUIIIIIIHIIIIIIBtl^l""*"" 11 * 1111111 " 1111111 ' 1 " 1111 * 

scribes the use of a "parlor" In the 
production of milk on a farm in 

C ^ e e U rs C °oT ty the Licking Vlew U" ■" ■■ ■ ' * ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' "*» > ^^^^^^^ 

Farms have built a sanitary milk- 
ing parlor," says Mr. Porter, In his 
January report to the College of 
Agriculture. "Instead of milking 
cows in the stable where there Is 
sure to be more or less dirt and 

at 2 , 

of Winchester, Ky., off iclatlng. She 
was laid to rest In the Florence 
cemetery. Deepest sympathy Is ex- 
tended to the dear sisters In their 
sad loss. 
_Miafl-M.nn .e M yers, formerijLOf 

***** .*A*******^»^A » »» » » » »»-iii» A M it 1 1 n tatt 1 1 1 >*♦# 

Florence, who was killed Saturday 
night by being hit by a truck. The 
funeral was held at the Funeral 
Home of an undertaking establish- 
ment In Newport Tuesday after- 
noon at 2 o'clock with Interment 
in Florence cemetery. She was a 
dear friend of Mrs. Mable Sayre, ot 
this place. 


Elbert Rice, of Covington* was in 
our burg last Saturday in the in- 
terest of the Cincinnati Hay and 

Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Tanner areon" 
the sick list. 

E. K. Tanner had a wood sawing 
on Wednesday of last week. 

A cold wave struck our Ridge 
last Saturday night and the ther- 
mometer registered as low as eight 
a bov e on - Sunday evening. This Is 
the first winter weather we have 

L. R. Jone*.. a Bourbon county 
dairy farmery told the recent Farm 
and Home Convention at the Ex- 
periment Station of fee University 
of Kentucky how he made money 
last year, despite lower milk prices. 
He did it by building up producyon 
and itduclug f e ed costs 
three years of keeping records, cul- 
ling out low-producing cows and 
careful feeding, he made more 
money last year than hi previous 
years, even though milk prices had 
dropped 63 cents per one hundred 


Mr. Jontt began dalrjdng In the 
fall of 1927, losing money the first 
year. He then Joined a dairy herd 
improvement association • and be- 
gan to keep records and to feed 
according to production. In the 
year 1928-29 his 25 cows averaged 
225 pounds of iautterfat per cow. 
The following year his herd of 24 
cows averaged 281 poundl 



1 am agent for the American Agricultural Chemical ! 
r Company iTlmeot herhlizera, Pncea mucirtewei thia sea — ; 

Thorough Attention To Every 


had and it can't be charged tothe 
Ground Hog for he failed to see his 
shadow. And now we are aH on 
equality so far as ice water is con- 
Mr. R. IS. Northcutt made this 
^scribe a pleasant caUJast .Friday 


Mr. and Mrs. Fred Pf abel spent 


and produced 38,000 pounds more 
milk than 25 cows had the pre- 
vious year. 

In the testing year of 1980-31 the 
Jones herd, now reduced to 20 cows, 
averaged 361 pounds of butter fat 
and produced a totaal of 18&.024 
pounds of milk compared to a p ro- 

; son. 

If You Need Wire Fencing Get My Price* 
T Barbed Wire 2 point, heavy per roll $2.45 
I 4 Ft Fencing No. 9 top and bottom 1 1 filler per rd. 40c 
Cement and Lime- much lower, get my prices 

Hill's price is my price on all kinds of Field and Gar- 
den Deed. 
x UttUOakkStwirngMaahper 100 $2.10 

^Tfcy aJSacfcoi High Gr ad e M fred Fee d [Mr 100 90c 

Phone Erianger 87 


;+ ft i ihmU i i i iiiih ♦ 

" in ii i ii iii i niT"" ,,,llllt ' mm < 



ducc/on of 178,523 pounds of , milk 
obtained from 24 cows the . pre- 
vious year. ~~ 

During the three years that Mr. 

Jones has been keeping records, the 

price of milk has dropped 28 per 

leant, or 88 cents per 100 poinds, 

* anij yenpsTneome above^ted cost 

\tor each cow-was-^reater tht last 

year than in me preceding year. 

Prevailing prices of milk will not 

Wednesday wtth "their*" daughter 'pay a dairyman whose herd does 

Nagel Patent Brighton Milk Hour 24 1-2 lb. sack 60c 
Week End Special 

_ Heavy, Short Rib Roast, fine 3 lbs. ^ 

I Choice SteJtk, loin, portor-house or round per lb. 20c 
Also Qld-fas hioned Country cured Hams 

Bring your Poultry and egge to me, I pay within 2 cents 
of the market. ~ ~ , " 

10 a End Potto each 78c ° $ A> PoaU each 20c 

Lot of Seasoned Oak Lumber, aatorted length* width and 



Coal & Coke 

Cement, lime, muter, Send, Grmvel Stone 
Sewer Pipe, Etc. 
Fertilizing Limettone lhift 
Erlanger Branch 

* Erlanger, Ky. 
Dfad« 704» 


Covlagton, Ky. 
ftagaleta 006S 

Mim*e»M i inim ' inM > mn 

and family, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley 
Maegley of Crescent Springs. 

Harry Wischmyer, of Evanston, 
Ohio, spent Sunday with Mr, and 
Mrs. Henry Kottmyer, Jr. 

not produce well, he declared. Be- 
sides high production, the feed 
cost must he kept down, and each 
sow must be fed according to her 
capacity to return cheap mlk. 

W. L. 


h » h HM e M ti inm H i nn i H i ni iiiiiiii H 


!■« PPPfiPfHf P U M t> n ii mmm ii 

mi l l- n il jffjbi ' i ' fcmii.T """ ""*""* I jL/corns z 

- - — _« — — -«_* l ie m e n mi i ii i 



i|R * ilUv^^BPP w^Wi^* ^fPw-^^E ewPUsp 

At -the Basket Ball Tournament 

Walton boys. Saturday morning the 
Tomcats met the Hebron boys and 
won their first game of the Tour- 
nament by a score of 39 to 20. He- 
bron was picked to win this game 
as they had defeated them a few 
nights ago by a large score on the 
Burlington gym. The Kittens were 
put out of the Tournament by the 
Hebron girls when they were de- 
feated by a score of 19 to 15, the 
Kittens being picked to win this 
game. On Saturday afternoon the 
Tomcats met their Waterloo when 
they were nosed ou t o f the Tourna- 
men by the fast Walton five, 49 to 
2. As far as the Tomcats and Kit- 
tens were concerned, tb<e Tourna 
ment was just another 
ment to them, but they want to 
Show their appreciation by thank- 
ing the Florence people for the 
courteous way in which they were 
entertained during the Tourna- 
ment. Especially do they want to 
thank the ladies who were in 
charge of the lunches, also Prof. 
Davis and coach Lamb for their 

Tw<§»ly-thr## Boone county Jar 

men wlU plant one or mors ettek 

rows of Raprrlment Station Ho. b 

tobaceo In their tobacco this year 

JUii f»d ©t wWeh la mppMed 41- 

jfect from th« experiment Station, 

No^.H.* new root rot wasting Brlstow* Charles t .***E**JP*jW 

strain of improved standing up ^^"^^J!^ ***** ™* 

brother Mark Judge of North Lit- 
tle Rock, Ark., and one nice* Mrs. 
Harry Schuburgh, of Versailles, 
Ky., besides Other relatives and a 
host of friends. 

•t ttt tan* «t. ¥• 

turn Hum* ***r »»*•*, «».. **~ 

tar e *Mki Mneae imfc pwi- 

Aorta The rwwtlne «•* Imswd fwk 

latoty takon to %He fMtefetre , u* 

renenJ Horn* in Rrlanfet oh*^ u «t w^k Mr 

th*y rtptwwl until USM e* aerrk* u* OeorfHowtt C*.. 

il u» Dig Bona HapUat enure h territory eonatota of . 

TrUUT maftuni at 10 SO la chats t> itn Oe*nt. Hw>Um SAd 

of Rev Om>At Huey, of LoutovlHf, WU nMw» and «tulte a 

Ky , assisted by Rev, Johnson, pas- 'counties In Kenteefcy, lit, Renoker 

tor, In the ptumi of a edaieiirei j u m good mIimihiI and an tteneet, 

of relative* and trtaode, after upright etttatn 

which he was laid to rtM ta th* 

Oauttod Mi 

eg!*.:: Wi^*.* '"^^F W^" - W^^^ 

giTCReJraMn. k\mm I* 

itwmiw rntmrnm 

William tTo*»rtom^,^ 

Itar^Mt H M.**» J«hn W Hart it 

MM IMMW r ¥»«•*•» d#HlM f 

near by cemetery 
The pall -bearers erere Sand ford 

htld il Florence taji week-end '^^'" '^T "^l, JJ ^|and Bud Stevenson. 
Teenoate and Kittens met with a S^StSC ftto» Mr Judge 
defeat from the Hebron girls and Wgh j y t rot reglgtlng and its 

quaUty has In moat cases proven 

Those men growing No. 6 in de- 
monstrations this year are Less 
Moo^e. Gaines Huey.'H. J. Steph- 
ens, P. L. Wilson, B. C. Klrtley, F. 
H. Sebree, Prank Hager, Wes Tun- 
gate, C. L. Hempfling, George Lu- 
cas, J. A. Harris. Herbert Grant, E. 
A. Martin, Howard ITuey, Andy 
Cook, John Klopp, Arthur Allo- 
way, Perry Presser, William Gross, 
Clint Rlddell, E. J„ Aylor, William 
Craddock, Mark Cook. 

Polks In thru* parts are laying 
the blame TOT the rold went her at 

the door of Lloyd Wetter , who, 
they claim, la responafble on ae- 
eount of having "rushed" the fish- 
ing season. But Lloyd Isn't alto- 
gether to blame. The report comes 
to us that the next day after the 
Recorder came off the press last 
week that "Pap" Smith, "JCph" 
Clore, Ed. Berkshire and Owen 
Blankenbeker all started out In a 
valiant effort to catch two suck- 
ers on one hook. No reports. ii. 

Dr. T. B. Castleman has return 


Four pounds of wilt resistant 
melon seed were ordered by the 
Tourna- county agent the pas* week from 
Iowa Experiment Station. The 
newly developed wilt resistant 
strains developed on a similar plan 
to root rot resisting tobacco have 
proyen highly successful under ex- 
perimental conditions. 

Those growers having trouble 
with wilt in the past can fecure 
ounce lots at the rate of' $125 per 

tw^irin'ti^hr^tS' Rosenberg, Covington, John 8. Lin 
Florida and will be at his dental n«»*Mo„o r> m fwii«rh«rti> 


Miss UUle Marquis, passed away 
Saturday night at her home on the 
Florence pike, after an Illness of 
four years. The remains were tak- 
en to the Taliaferro Funeral Home 
for preparation. ' 7~~~ 

Funeral services were conducted 
Tuesday afternoon at 2* o'clock at 
the Florence Baptist church by 
Rev. Wilford Mitchell -of Winches- 
ter, Ky., in/ the presence of a con- 
course of relatives and friends af- 
teer which interment took* place-In 
the Florence cemetery. * ' . 

She is survived by two sisters ' legal notice will be found in other 


^d&n^ vrompi Attention. Attho pdu^rifie^cosTTEnr^^ dee P f*JJ= 

varieties are ordered, the Pride of * " vnrM5 nn ' " 

they could not have a Tournament 
winner, they are back of the 
team that won, and they want 
them to represent Boone county 
with the old fight and oring back 
the honor, to old Boone. 

The students of B. H. S were 
sorry to hear that Elaine Dickerson 
a sophomore, was taken to Booth 
Memorial Hospital in Covington, 
where she is to undergo a surgi- 
cal operation. We wish her a very 
speedy recovery and hope she w,ill 
soon be able to come back to 

The Juniors have organized their 
class with Martha Blythe, Presi- 
dent, Virgil Vice, Vice-President, 
Ralph Maurer, Secretary-Treasur- 
er. They are planning to give the 
Seniors a real commencement. 

' The students of B. H. S. are glad 
to welcome Hal Riley Hensley back 
after his long illness. 

"Sunday School Basket Ball Ends" 
We know everyone is interested 
In the County High School teams 
In their tournament, but I think a 
little should bjeisaid concerning the 
county Sunday School tournament 

u an SdvMttff 
iMoay Ptpai Asaoelalton, 
L t aj rw e of Local rtuUdlnf 
MM*, Attwrtcan Legion of «en- 
uicky. Round TMda IntofiiilMnaL 
Rotary tntornaltonal. Kl wauls In- 
tornaMonal, International Aaaocta- 
turn of Lftaaa Clubs, Optimist Club. 
Business and ProflMlouaI>Vpmen*» 
Club, Kentucky State Federal Inn of 
Labor, Brotherhood of ftaJtaWy 
Trainmen, Brotherhood of Locomo- 
tive Engineers and Associated In 
dusrlei of Kentucky. Thirty-seven 
communities In Kentucky are al- 
ready actively cooperating In the 
campaign, local organisations hav- 
ing been formed by the following 
men throughout the State: C. J. 
Neekamp, Ashland, J. D. Moore, 
Bardwell. Henry L. Mulr, Bards- 
town, R. 8. Bailey, CampbeUsvllle; 
T. M. Mlnish, Carrollton, Nathan 

•MeSs • 
doner* pet bandrvd 
and V dodart per MMMred 

eel ehsap Also sawral 



bay. Md#d 
on, Ky. S I 



FOR SALE .^trrsd Rook egga. Mo 

per aetUrui Mrs Geo. 0. Krey- 
Hch. Burlington. Ky . R D t. 
oml8 ttpd 

FOR SALR-Palr ^f"mttlee nine 
years old. Weigh 1M0 pounds. A 
good farm team. Price M90.00. W. i 
R. oarnctt. Hebron, Ky. ^ 


office-every -day du ring t he - week 
Judging by • the weather "Doc" 
should have stayed down there a 
while longer. , 

han, Cyhthlana, D. M. Dougherty, 
Falmouth, Geo. D. Duncan, Frank- 
lin, Robt. H. Wade. Fulton, Winn 
Davis, Glasgow, R. V. Green, Har- 
rodsburg, R. E. David, Hazard, J. 
W. Henson, Henderson, H. P. Moore 

FOR SALE— A high fade Guern- 
sey bull calf. Five dollars. First 
come , first served. Joel Gray, 
Burli ngton, Ky. Upd_ 

FOR~BALE-— 37Vi-acre iarav All 
buildings in good condition; eight 
ewes and 15 lambs; Registered 
Cheviot Buck 4 jrears oldj. JHprae 
and Harness, Hay and Oats; house- 
hold furniture: Bed and Day Bed, 
Glass Safe; Arm. Chair; Heating 
Stove, Linoleum; four and one- 

Misses Ethef and Florence Mar 
quls, besides many friends. 

Funeral Director Philip Talia- 
ferro had charge of the funeral ar- 

Muscatine, a selection from Kleck 
leys Sweet and Iowa Belle. A num- 
ber of growers along the Ohio riv- 
er bottoms have ^requested small 
amounts of the above seed to plant 
on ground infested with wilt. 


A new supply of Experiment Sta- 
tion No. 5 tobacco seed was re- 
ceived the past week from Mr. J. 
V. Shipp, Midway, Ky., thru the 
State Club Department for Boone 
county 4-H tobacco club members. 

Enough seed to plant. V* to 1 acre 
of tobacco will be available to all 
tobacco project members request- 
ing same. One acre will be the 
maximum amount of tobacco 
raised by any club member this 
year. Quality and not quantity will 
be stressed. 

The Sixth Congressional District 
of Ky., P. T. A. will be held at the 
Ludl ow school Ludlow, Ky., on Fri- 
day March~T8EhT"TPresidenr Mrs 

Bessie Doerr, will preside and the 
meeting will start at 10:30 o'clock 
Standard time. Mrs. Orie Ware, 
who has charge of the Washing- 
ton Bi-centennlaL will be the 
speaker. Election 

tude we desire to express our sin 
cere and heartfelt thanks to all 
our relatives, friends and neigh- 
bors for their kindness and sym- 
pathy shown us. in the sad hours 
of our bereavement in the great 
loss of our dearly beloved wife and 


We especially wish to thank Rev. 
C. E. Brown of the Walton Baptist 
church for his services and consol- 
ing words, also Chambers & Grubbs 
funeral director for their manage- 
ment of the services. 

Morris B. Rice aand Children 


Yellows in cabbage has been the 
source for serious loss in a number 
of Boone county home gardens. 
Three yellows resistant varieties 
are recommended: 

Iacope, early variety. * 

Marion Market, Mid-season va- 


The P 
school will present 
program on March 19th at 8 o'clock 
p. m. s 


The P. T. A. of the New Haven 

Consolidated school will hold its 

J^'£^SSSS!iASSS^k Irvine ' Dr.'H.-R. Wilber, Lebanon 
TX 9 u S£ $ E!Z£ 32* fS Sbs i Henry K.^ilw^rJ^Lexingtpn, Rob- 
?£JrSftt3&S'% e^mCTJ S =£ -ares ol Galvanized Roof- 

Hall, Madisonville, J. W-. Blue, Jr., 

Marion, H. C. Williams, Middles- 

- -a „* fT,« w om wo„*t> boro, J. Earle Bell, Morganfleld, 
T. A. of the New Javen Qnls L Qreer Owensbor0( ^ heTt 

Overstreet, Overstreet Motor Sales 
Co., Paducah, J. Cleve Cannady, 
Providence, D. J. Williams, Rich- 
mond, W\ S. Butler, Russell, Lloyd 
Pollard, Cashier, Shelby County 
Trust & Banking Co., Shelbyville, 
Paul Dexhelmer, Somerset, R. M. 
Scobee, Winchester, J. A. Cheek, 

to be present. 


Publicity Chairman. 

regular meeting Friday March r , ,, e ,. f vvu ,,.,. stci:> „_ n «««^ 
llth, 2 p. m. All members asked .Danville, Withers Davis, Paris, Geo 

Hart, Murray, Bunk Gardner, May- 
field, J. E. Doolan, Morgantown, 
Joseph E, Robinson, Lancaster, and 
Milton F. Conley, Louisa. 

The Committee requests that any 
other individuals or organizations 
wishing to cooperate with the cam- 
paign in an effort to expedite na- 
tional recovery, correspond with 
the Kentucky Committee Recon- 
struction Organization, 1021 Inter- 
Southern Building, Louisville, Ken- 

Wisconsin No. 8, late. 
A- survey of local stores shows! 
that the above varieties are hard 
to find. The county agent has been 
- able to locate Wisconsin No. 8. at 
^T officers, im- 1 b. R. Van Atta Seed Company op- 
which ciosedlast Saturday night ^at'.portant meeting. Write to Mrs.jposite the Stock Yards in Clncin- 
Hebron Feb. 27th. The finals being: Oscar McKnight, 845 West Oak St.,inati or the Marion Market and 
played that night between Peters- ! Ludlow, Ky., for reservations. South ! the Wisconsin All Seasons from the 

burg and Burlington Baptist, Pet- 
ersburg winning by the large mar- 
gin 45 to 13. Thus Petersburg was 
crowned^ th^cmmi^ot^tnTBcoun^ 

I think high credit should be 


Publicity— Mrs. Geo. T. Jack, 220 
East 2nd St., Covington, Ky. „ 


Cast of Characters 
paid to the Petersburg boys name- i Josephine Jane Green President — 

ly: Wm. Bradburn, Henry R. Deck, 
Perry C. Carver, Stanley R. Smith, 
Al bert Hitafle l d, Jr . , a nd T o m W a l- 


Mrs. Charlie Rose 
Prlscilla, Abigail Hodge, Secretary 
■ Mr s. Ann Miller 

Calamity, Jane Higgns Treasurer 

—Mrs. Mary Carpenter. 

Rebecca, Rachel Sharpe— Miss La- 

vern Ward. «. 

Tiny Short — Mrs. Laubisch. 

Mary Ann Fraddler — Mrs. McKlb- 


Jeriisha, Matilda Spriggins— -Mrs. 


Patience Desire Mann— Mrs. Ralph 


ton, also their manager, Mr. L 

These boys always went into the 

game with a smile of course, ex- 
pecting to win, but they played the 

game squarely and always came 

out victorious, never losing a game 

in the county circuit. 
A Trophy was promised to the 

champion team, so we are sure the 

Petersburg boys ' are looking _f for- 
ward proudly to their prize, we 

compliment them on their good 

playing and real sportsmanship. 

We hope if there Is a 8. S. League 

good team, good hick and last, but ! ry Tanner. 

not least, the same good manager. • Polly Jane Pratt — Mrs. Ora Layle. 

In him was a good leader, and . a | Violet Ann, Ruggles — Mrs. Robert 

confidential manager with the j Miller. 

boys, I am sure they appreciate I Belinda Bluegrass — Miss Lucile 

him. A Basket Ball Fan [Taylor. 

Francis Touchmenot — Mrs. Marks- 
berry — Candidates 
Hannah Biggerstaff— Miss Maud 

Yopp Seed Company, Paducah, Ky. 
The seed are the same price as oth- 
er varieties, the price bing 10c per 
package and from 40cr-to 50c per 

Those gardeners who have been 
having trouble from yellows should 
secure the above seed. 


A bull association block was giv- 
en a skeleton organization in a 
meeting held at the Florence De- 
posit Bank in Florence last Tues- 
day afternoon. Plans were made 
for one complete block of four 
members with the possibility of 
two additional blocks being form- 

A bull association or block is a 
simple plan in which four dairy- 
men of like ideas on improvement 
and breeding secure four good herd 
sires with each member of the 
block using one herd sire for two 
years and exchanging with one of 
the- other-members. -One herd-sire 
is thus secured for the* approxi- 
mate cost of four and by knowing 
what the daughters of each, herd 
sire is producing at the pall and 
the services of a proven herd sire 
is secured. Most breeders at the 
prsent time are using a herd sire 
for two years and then seling the 
animal before the daughters have 
had a chance to prove *heir* worth 
at the mUkjaaiL- 

ing; Hand Tools and many other 
articles too numerous to mention. 
T L. Brooks, Burlington-Union 
Road. ltpd ' 

FOR SALE— Wyandotte Hatching 
Eggs 50c per setting 15; $2.50 per 
10Q. Martin strain. One fine cock- 

* erel $1.50. Mrs.Jno. W. Cain, Er- 

— tangerrXyrR; D. 4. 

omch!7 2t pd 



Madison county farmers plan to 
grow more, grasses and clovers and 
less corn and tobacco, and to give 
inme, attention to the production 
of vegetables, fruit, dairy and poul- 
try products and meat for home 

Men wanted . to establish and 
conduct Rawleign City business 
in Cities of Erlanger, Dayton, 
Covington and Bellevue. Relia- 
ble hustler can start earning $35 
weekly and Increase rapidly. 
Write immediately. Rawleigh Co., 
Dept, K-127-V, Freeport, HI. 

FOR RENT— In Hebron, Ky., six 
room, house, garage and other 
outbuildings. Large garden. Ben 
Paddack, Hebron, Ky- 

John S. 6ardner of the College 
of Agriculture rode a horse through 
Leslie county, addressing meet- 
ings and conferring with farmers 
regarding improved home gardens. 

» ee > i • re **** ee • 1 1 1 i i m iti r r n • i ti rt t a § m • 1 1 1 h 1 1 m h 



Makeover turns out of his machine 
from the spinster. See cast of char- 
acters in another column, 


Boone county girls 4-H sewing 
club adult leaders will hold an all 
day meeting at the home of Mrs. 
Stanleey Eddins in Burlington on 
Friday, Feb., llth, Miss Edith Lacy, 
field agent in club work will go ov- 
Sophla Stuckup — Mrs. Mamie Mosser the 1932 methods of handling 

The members taking part in the 
skeleton -block. .fo rm e d ~are— iX~ R- 
Russ, Ben Nichting, Robt. Youell 
and Robt. Chambers. The dairy de- 
partment of the College of Agri- 
culture has been requested to lo- 
cate four herd sires that are from 
vigorous high producing block 

Juliet Long— Mrs. Geo. Miller. 
Betsy Babbit — Mrs. Jno. Fossett. 
Charity Longface— Mrs. Bethel. 

See how the long and short la 
dies are made into beautiful twins, 



All persons having claims against 
the estate of the late R. O. Ryle 
will present them before the un- 
dendgned proven according to law. 
Aim all persons indebted to the 
tate will phase come „ for - 

ward sad settle their accounts 

•f Me estate of B, O. Ryle, 

Prof. Makeover — John Fossett. 
The Professor's Assistant— Charlie 

Director— Miss Lenora Beard, 
See the makeovers. 

omchse it 


The Constance P. T. A. will have 
their regular meeting at the school 
house Wednesday March 16. There 
will be an election of officers. All 
members are asked to please be 
present. i 

* Publicity Chairman, 


We wish to express our "appre- 
ciation and thanks to the many 
friends for the kindness shown us 
In the death of cur brother and 
uncle, Tom Judge. 

Mary Schoberth 
• Mark Judge 

the differenT'units of girls sewing 
club work. 

All adult sewing leaders of the 
county are Thvitect to attend uus 
meeting. Each leader is invited to 
bring sandwiches or some thing 
for lunch. There are twenty-five 
girls 4-H sewing club adult leaders 
assisting in the Boone county 4-H 
club program this year. 



County Chairmen Arrange Speech- ! ', ACT 11— Four Weeks Later 


;; (* 


Sand Run , Basket Ball Team 


MARCH 19, 7:30 P. M. C. T. 


— MARCH 26, 8;00 P. M. E. T. -^"* 


e s at Clubs and Th e at re s 

See the "Old Maids Convention" 
at Florence March 15th at eight 

37 Communities Act 


W- H. Presser was named as ex- 
ecutor in the will of R. O. Ryle, de- 
ceased, and has been duly quali- 
fied. A legal notice will be found 
In other columns of this Issue. 

See how Prof. Makeover changes 
the spinsters 
ladles. See cast of characters in 
another column. 

After spending the week-end 
with relatives In the East Bend 

With the roster of County Chair- 
men practically complete, the first 
day of active campaigning by the 
Kentucky Committee of the Citi- 
zens Reconstruction Organization 
gave promise of telling results, ac- 
cording to Attilla Cox, State Chair- 


Hubbel TibbsTthe T windy Willows Inventor, . . Harmon Eggleston 

Scarcely Nuff, the Most Worthy Constable ^ Jerry Brown 

Donald McAdam, The Town Banker's Son ...Frank Blaker 

Glover McAdam, The Town Banker. . *. L A ^ t ? ur i IS^Sr ^ 

Billy Fortune, The Burns Detective .Robert Bradford 

Gladys Wellington, Young Niece of Mrs. DePuyster . .Frances King 

Carrie Tibbs, Sister of Hubbel Tlbbs Alice Eggleston 

Mrs. Llewellyn DePuyster, a member of the Kalamazoo Aristo- 
cracy Elnora Riddle 

: Old Time Fiddling by Bill Waters and son Winfteld Waters 

' ' ACT 1— Summer in 5 Small town in Iowa. In front of Scarcely j \ l# 
! I Nufl's Store. , i j 

; ACT 111— Early Evening S ame Day. 

ACT IV— Four Months Later 

Admission 25c Children Under 12 15c 

tMi i in i in i m»H«tM i M«HmfHnmm*HW 


The Commltteelr'stp g a n, ^ T uE^ 
Your Hidden Money to Work and 
Bring Back Prosperity," Is ' . being 
broadcast through educational 
speeches at cldb luncheons, mov- 
ing picture shows, churches, over 
the radio, and through a state-wido 
distribution of posters and infor- 
atlve pamphlets, ,,= 

Business men and the press thru- 
out Kentucky are enthus ia s ti cal l y 
cooperating, according to Elmer H. 
Doe," ^chairman of publicity, and 


GivenTBy Tom Ross 


Lunch Room 
Admission 25c f\ 


with relatives in the East Bend Doe, <cnairman ox punucwy, ana x .....'... " . _ . 1 - - - ^ 1 * 

neighborhood, Reuben Heger, for- the Comiruttee feels confident that [ mHH III IHUM I II M ill H i l l MHMMM IIII HM I MM *^ 



— . . 


Covington Trust & Banking Company 

Capiul $200,000.00 

^urpha $200,000.00 Undivided Profit. $120,000.00 

A. W. IUIMSKD[rfCtt XWMPdrw 
THOfc A* BAN A HER, Steely. 
M. B DAMKON. Tma* OftW ...4 A«.1 tor > 
J. T, RATFIfclJ), Vkw Prwa.. rhalnetan Hoard of THrtetsra 

Mrwhm oC tkf Hoard of Iniwlora Ar#: ■ 

J. T Hatfield, Jr„ C. W. Mmrill. A. D. Raw. Mmm HIINtrr. X, ML Crow*, He, J. 0, Naffkeitt, W. »MMUIa. 

Homer J NortHo»tt_ W. fr B*ff*t and A. V% . Tlmmrrduii 

A Mot! Prominent Northern Kentucky financial lnwtttnuon leafed it The < orn^r ofJHUh and Madl.on j*r«*. 

tn Covtn*ton. Hhhn Hemlock ttmb Offerta* • C««ttali §M*teg. fte«Kfc*«< 

g^-_ 4ik_ . .... — .. - _ t ■ ■ n ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ i«k ■it#)^ 
ror vnv I'WiW"*^- a**mnM in ■««« 

work It in al way • Impartial and un 


Taliaferro Funeral Hone 

Superb Invalid Ci r beroce 


Having* served tot people of UusiWpaeltr and ha* chart* of hrat^ 

eommunltv a. their financial Of- lmg •««• attete* both lur«# and 

pomtory a* well u in trust arid dt* email. This concern ofnclattnf ta 

posit* it t* not stran»e-th*t Ihto In- th\* capacity Is In a better poaiUon 

atltutlon It recognlFrd M a financial iban any UwHvldTiaal te render trr, i - 

establishment exercising good In* partial and efficient service. It la 

fluence upon the commercial and oiganlsed for this servtoe and en- 

Industrlal Ufe of this loeallty. To- dea^o** to see to It that no excess 

day they offer the people In thla taxea Art, paid; that matters art 

tectlon of the atate • mott mod- not delayed through Ulnees, vaea- 
ern and reliable service. 

Thdy hare been conservative 
while keeping up with modem pro 


gress; they always have the great- 
est consideration for their patrons' 
needs, and the affairs of his In- 
stitution have always been In the 
hands of men of experience to n- 
nanrduHtnd-trust -matters. 

.This financial Institution Is or- 
ganized to officiate In any trust 

tion, etc., but that the Interest of 
every person concerned Is careful- 
ly guarded and, efficiently served. 
It Is always wise to name as trus- 
tee a corporation rather than an 
Individual, In all trust matters TC- 
gardless 6T their nature. 
The Individual cannot render the 

While wt dislike to acknowledge 
the fart even to ourwfves. fre- 
quently relatives or friends ap- 
pointed to act at administrator Of 
an estate mismanage money and 
properties, permit court litigation* 
that are unnecessary and briefly 
lose much money for the estate and 
that money that heirs, are rightly 
entitled to have. 

' This financial Institution pro- 
vides a service Insuring the pro- 

that the average life of an unpro- 

eetete and ymi will know alto that 
your with it being carried Out to 
the letter and With Justice and fair 
mat to all. 

Interest It paid on depoalU and 
they are equipped to render the 
moat highly satisfactory banking 
accommodations Its tellers and 
clerks tre courteous and efficient, 
receiving the deposit of a dollar 
with the tame magnanimous ser- 
vice that Is extended to toe largest 
corporations. They transact a gen- 
eral banking and trust business 
and offer a complete and compre- 

every family. It is said henslve service. In reality all of the 

Important features of modern and 
reliable bank and trust service are 
at the command of the customers 

tected estate Is less than ten years, 
same safe and satisfactory service j If you make a will and appoint this 

of this character as "*can~fhe trusTjtrust c o m p an y -your-executor and {-of thee Covington Trust and Bank 
company, organized and equipped trustee you will be protecting your 

al director ts hat ability to tend hU 
services to the leuuli aw—Is of the 
case In hand. Absolute flexibility It 
neceaaary ror no two cases are sx- 
artiy alike Ho matter What the 
circumstance* may be, bit service 
can cope with the particular prob- 
lems that arise. Experience and 
equipment are the enabling fac- 

During the time he bat. been 
serving the people of this neigh- 
borhood he hat learned to attend 
to every detail In a way that Is 
most gratifying to those who call 
upon him. 

His service is at the disposal of 
anyone and comparison proves 
that the superior service afforded 

lng Co., at Covington. 




II Mi 

constant al 

bo tat 

from a 
until today he 

that extends over many mile* 

Philip Taliaferro has in Ms tt~ 
tabllahment numerous facilities 
which enables him to render a ser- 
vice that better meets the needs 
and wishes of those who call upon 
him. Families within a reasonable 
distance of the Taliaferro Funeral 
Home in Erlanger can be served . 
quickly and efficiently. 

Norris, Brock Company 

ion Stock Yards in Cincinnati-— Handle More Stock From Boone County on Com- 
mission Than Any Firm at the Union Stock Yards— Office Phone West 5864, 
Cattle Yard Phone West 5865. Hog Yard West 6065- 



— A^annei^spends many hours of 
hard labor In taking care of and 
raising of his live stock for market. 
After his hard efforts have -been 
put forth to have his stfeck ready 
for market, m the best possible con- 
dition, the question then arises, 
"Where is the best Market?" 

There are many places to sell live 
stock, many individuals and firms 
that claim to be the best market 
available, but to be the best Is not 
alwatys the qase. ' Eveiw farmer 
and stock raiser should investigate 
the advantages offered him' by the 
stock seller. Is he sure he Is get- 
ting the highest market price, Is 
he sure that he Is receiving fair and 
honest treatment. He should also 
take Into consideration the relia- 
bility of those to whom he sells his 

stock. * Have they acquired a rep- the state than Norris, Brock Co., of, 
utation for integrity and honest 
dealings. v 

They have been selling stock on : of this section. 

Cincinnati. They handle a large 
amount of live stock shipped out 

commission for many years In this 
locality. We have made inquiries 
among the farmers of this section 
and we have heard nothing but 
praise for the lab: dealings of this 
firm. The courtesy that always 
Is shown to their patrons, inform- 
ation gladly given by them as to 
the condition of the market and 
the highest price that the market 
will stand. ; 

The small stock seller, everyone 
knows, Is not on the "inside" andj» 
therefore as a consequence is not 
In a position to give the farmer the 
best of service. There are no lar- 
ger sellers of stock in this part of 

There is a reason for this. They 
know their business, they know 
their market and they are so well 
known by the farmer* and stock 
raisers of this vicinity., that they 
have t heir con f idence and conse- 
quently they receive their ship- 
ments as the farmer knows full 
well that he cannot do better else- 
where ancf receive the same ser- 
vice that he receives at the hands 
of this concern. 

Proud to mentilon that Norris, 
Brock Co. know their business and 
all who have had business dealings 
with them will receive courteous, 
fair and honest treatment. , 

Provides an Unexcelled Ferry Ser- 
vice to This Entire Section of 
Kentucky — Operating Between 
Aurora, Ind., and Petersburg, 
Ky. — Connecting State Routes 
50 and 56 on the Indiana Side 
with' Direct Connections For 25 
and 42 on Kentucky Side. Their 
Ferry Boat is the Latest Style 

• and One of the Best Equipped in 
this Section. For Safe, Fast and 
Efficient Service "Ride the Au- 
rora Ferry" 

The Aurora Ferry offers residents 
of and travelers coming to Boone 
County a service that cannot be 
overlooked in compiling this busi- 
ness Review. 

It not only saves time, trouble 
and money but brings us closer to 
our Indiana friends and we to 

In the olden days a river -such as 
the Ohio presented a hazardous 
undertaking in attempting to cross 
and a delay of days and sometimes 

Klappe rt's Mo ving and Storage 


The Boone-Kenton Lumber Company 

R. C. McNay , President and General Manager 

Tarda At 219 Crescent Avenue in Erlanger, Phones Dixie 71S8 and Erlanger. 37. Dealers For Everything 
la Lumber, High Grade Millwork, Shingles, Wall Board, Sheetrock, Garage Doors, Rpoflng, Etc. 

The Boone-Kenton Lumber Co. 
at Erlanger has establ ished an en- 
viable^ record and reputation for 
qualit y an d fair dealing and have 
attained a prominent position In 
tjie state by reason of their com- 
prehensive service. 

The company is under the direc- 
tion of lumbermen of wide exper- 
ience who wi l l be gla d to talk over 
with you your problems at any 

While It ever has been their ob- 
ject to obtain a fair and honest 
profit from their extensive dealing 
in lumber and building materials 
the guiding Influence of this com- 
pany always has been the deter- 

mination to furnish the highest 
grade goods at prices so reasonable 
e ^extension and beautlfi- 


cation of the surrounding country 
could progress by great leaps and 
bounds. j 

No l6nger do people purchase 
lumber in a haphazard manner 
like other articles of merchandise 
lumbe r Is now Intelligently par* 
chased with an eye to price, quality 
and service. The Bb'>ne-Kenton 
Lumber Company In irlanger pro- 
vides with even the smallest bill 
of. lurnbov these three essentials 
ana they believe conscientiously 
that there Is no substitute for qua- 
lity. Since their organization 

their policy has been to satisfy the 
most exacting In price, quality and 

service — . — '. — 

There is no establishment in this 
section that has a greater influence 
ftir better upon the building Indus- 
try. Contractors have come to 
know that whatever they desire In 
the line carried can be secured from 
this firm with the knowledge that 
it w ill b e th e high e st grad e con - 

slstent with the price 

In making this review of the com- 
munity we are glad to compliment 
them upon their very comprehen- 
sive lines, their excellent service 
in all dfpartmhts and we refer 
them to all of the readers of this 

weeks. First a raft had to be built 

taking time and hard labor, thenttrons in the larger cities and 
only a limited number were taken 
Over and so some times they did 
not' reach the opposite side safely. 
This method was -unusually dan- 
gexoua. But Unlay modern, safe, 
reliable and rapid ferry service 
such as that of the Aurora Ferry 
overcomes all of these obstacles. 
We are bringing out these few 
comparisons to help our readers 
appreciate the value of the service 
Frank Klopp and Son are render- 
ing this community. 

For the small amount of money 
expended and the benefits derived 
we suggest to readers of this Issue 
that' whenever It is possible they 
ride the "Aurora Ferry." 

With Offices at 229 Scott Blvd in Covington the Most 
Modern Moving, Storage and Shipping Service in The 
Community, Having Trucks, Warehouses and The Ex- 
perience to Render a Most Complete Service in Every 
Particular — Fireproof Warehouse^- Are Prepared ♦^ 
Offer Excellent Service to Kenton Co. People — Phone 
Hemlock 6656 Or Hemlock 3877.— Also Furniture Sold 
At Whotesak JEricefL : '~,"~- 

Transfer and storage establish- how to drive to avoid damage of 
ments are as much a specialized your goods in transit. 

Their storage Is most modern In 
every particualr. It Is used exclu- 
sive for storage of household goods 
and other things requiring safe 
and clean storage. They have spec- 
ial and modernly equipped rooms 
for pianos and rugs. 

They provide a modern storage 
house which offers you every ac- 
commodation at very reasonable 
rates. They are prepared to serve 
you in the way of temporary or In- 
definite storage and they exercise 
the same care in taking care ot 
your goods in their storage as when 
moving them. 

In making this review of the 
more prominent firms of Kenton 
county who give valuable service 
to the entire community we make 
special mention of the KLAP- 
COVINGTON, and say that they 
are always on the lookout for new 
features w make weir service mare 

business now as that of a large 
concern operating a business nec- 
essary to community and home, 
and no place in this part of the 
state Is equipment and facilities 
outclassed or better In any way 
tharrhose of the KLAPPERT MOV- 
Operating a fleet of trucks they 
are able to handle your transporta- 
tion needs rapidly and in any 
emergency. Their prices are ex- 
tremely reasonable and with the 
service they render you are certain 
to get the best results. 

Quick deliveries is their aim in 
all trucking work, whether the job 
be large or small. Service rendered 
local people is Just as efficient- and 
well done as the service given jrja- 

prices are no higher. 

The men employed by this con- 
cern are expert in their line and 
careful in the handling of your 
goods. They know how to pack to 
save every Inch of space and know 

The average Kentucky farmer 
.gets up in the morning by*-the 

Madden Monument Co. 

"Above All, "Madden Monuments" 


Two Home Hygiene classes were 
enrolled at New Haven Hi School 
the first of February. I rejoice ov- 
er every new class group, and Ire- 
Kret the completion of each class, 

Miss Mary Dletsler, the new 
Chapter Field Representative for 
the National Red Cross for this 
section of Kentucky, visited the 
Boone County Chapter one dayr 
and Miss Sarah W&ys, who former- 
ly occupied the same position also 

they sort of grow to be my family, ;»P«nt a day with the Chapter in 
and I hate breaking thadrele. |the Interest of the particular work 
The Red Cross certificates award- she la doing now. 

1 The^chlldran of the grades of the 

Walton school were given general 
physical Inspection during Febru- 
some other schools I 
was called upon to do rapid In- 
spection of the pupils. ..It was round 

edihe *irts of ihe Hamilton school 
who took the course, were pre- 
sented to them at the Chapel pro- 

in the . 
an appropriate talk by Mrs. Mabel 
G. Sayre, Secretary ^>f the Boone 
County Chapter- of the American 
Red*Cross. During the short time 
which elapsed since the lessons 
ceased and the time the Certifi- 
cates were given, the girls have 
found occasion to very successfuly 
me et some ne eds by putting Into 
practlceTornt of the" 
Procedures taugh't. 

Three trips were made into the 
Children's Clinic and Hospital In 
behalf Of cases and one adult was' 
assisted In obtaining an eye oper- 

Rev. John Wesley Kermett, of Park 
Hills, Covington, Ky. 

They will be assisted by singers 
and musicians from Constance and 
Covington; — — 

The meeting will be interdenom- 
inational. Let everybody come and 
take part in these services. 

alarm of an Illinois clock, buttons 
on his Chicago suspenders to a 
Detroit overall, washes his face 
with Cincinnati soap In a Pennsyl- 
vania pan, sits down to a Grand 
Rapids table and eats Chicago 
meats and Indiana hominy fried 
hi Illinois lard on a St. Louis stove. 
"He then lights his New York 
lantern and goes out to the barn 
and puts an Indianapolis bridle on 
a mule fed by Iowa corn and plows 
the farm, covered with an Ohio 
mortgage, with a South Bend plow. 
And wh e n bedtim e comes he rea d s 

Everything Else for Farmer 
ported, Senator Says 


that M chliaren had received some 
needed correction of defects since 
last inspected. 

Red Oross P. H. N 

Frankfort, Ky., February 26— 
At last Ifee problem nli!what!aJhe 
matter with the Kentucky far- 
mer?" has been solved . The whole 

a chapter lnJjne Bible printed in 
Boston and says prayers written in 
Jerusalem. He crawls under a blan- 
ket made In New Jersey, only to be 
kept awake all night by the barks 
and wails of a Kentucky yellow 
hound dog, the only home product 
on the place, and he wonders why 
so many of his home town folks 
are-eu^of work," 

Where the Highest Grade of Memorial Art Work is Exe- 
cuted and the Equipment is the Most Modern, Which 
Enables Them to Produce the Most Artistic Work- 
Excel in All Branches, Including the Most Majestic and 
Imposing Mausoleums — Have One of the Largest 
Stocks in This Section to Select From— Do Cleaning 
and l^metery Lettering— "No Job Too Small— No Job 
Too Large"— Phone Hemlock 0076— Located at 511,- 

517 Pike Street, in Covington. 

In selecting a family memorial 
the Madden Monument Company, 
in Covington, show you the memor- 
ials based upon good quality, em- 
bodying both durability and good 
appearance, and in both these 
qualities imperishable materials 
are used In construction. 

The same painstaking care is giv- 
en to the purchase of a headstone 
from this firm as a monument or 
mausol e um. The — stock — whleh 


"revival ^wnttsraryth l n g elsjBzJferfiumgr 

start at Rstoron, Ky., Show Hall on 
March 9th And continue every nlte 
except SalA-day until March 27. 

These bgrv ies will be conducted 
by Rev. JfV *,|ll)lion l of the Con- 
stance nmy Sinllght Mission and 

memorial. This firm la 
ed competent and very capable as 
designers of monuments and art 
memorials and will be glad at all 
times to offer expert advice, plans 
and suggestions along these lines 
to all lnerested in high grade week 

of this kind. _ 

They have the very latest and 
most modern appliances. This In- 
cludes the best equipment which 
e nabl e s them t o pr o duca the ft neat- 
can be seen at this establishment grades of work ha the most expert 
always is comprehensive, because and finished manner. In fact, 
this firm operates its own quarries this is known as one of the best e- 

and has every style and material 
available/ ' 

When one builds a home, busi- 
ness structure, or any other build- 
ing, he usually consults a compe- 
tent architect to draw up and make 

quipped memorial art studios in 
the state and is recognised far and 
wide for the artistic quality of its 
depen d able work. 

The Madden Monument Oa. to 
Covington, can meet all require- 

trouble, in a nutshelU- accoramg to 
Senator Alex Johnson of Louis- 
ville, Republican, is that the Ken- 1 
tucky fanner has only one home 
product on his property, and that 
is "a Kentucky yellow hound dog" 
that ifeeps him awake all night. 


Johnson contends, comes from 
some other State. ________ 

Thursday afternoon ' Johnson 
presented to (he Senate to the form 
of a communication his "farm 
problem solution:*' 

Mrs. Q. c. JarreU spent last week 

with friends to Govtogton. 

Executor's Notice 

All persons having claims against 
the estate of W. C. Hughes, de- 
ceased, will present them properly 

such. a structure sQiments from the headsto ne to the 

that it will be artistic and to har- 
mony with Its surroundings, loca- 

tion, etc. The same care and care- 
ful attention also should be taken 
in the selection of a monument or 

most elaborate memorial* Their 

aim Is to satisfy and they wUL fig- 

ure with y, u to help you to 
something that will meet your dee- 
ires and needs. 

prorenHsefore the undesigned a_d Json^a^ileUgl^^.teiam^ia^ 

aiT persons indebted to said estate 
will p lease come forward and set- 
tle their accounts. % 

Administratrix of the estate ef W, 
C. Hughes, Deceased. 

Friends of Miss Elaine Dicker - 

Improving g radually at . fVwth Mt- . 
mortal Hospital foUowing\a surgi- 
cal operation "which she' under- 
went Monday of this week. Miss 
Dlckerson Is a daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. John Dickeraon, of Union, and 

Is a Sophomore to the local school. 

R. S. Hood, of Cjonsfcanee, wae_a_ 
business caller at thla off** last . 
Friday. Mr. Hood was adVMtttiit 
a sale of the personal proyetlqr at 
the late John Kanr, of vboa* 
tale he Is the adm 

■ ■&• ■ ■,*;---Js-sW M$tlbt 

-■-.. .. | ■ 

Usui* m*p**ms eeijeyee ww 

#1 «aUut« hOSM &NMI OM »' 
n R m<t** afternoon 

Wb fc**b? ami «MI 
!*•* r»n«i on Uw .tnuwt tw 
if Rifting Run 1**1 

MtrfrtMd to tee the 
Of Uw winter appear 

Many around lMf« WtRtt to the 
,aate near Waterloo Saturday »*- 

A frw plant Pe4a »rmim1 hrrr 
rocrinM the effect* of the snow, 

Mr* Elijah Horton ami children 
' aprnt Saturday night and flundny 
With Mr arul Mrs. C. O. Pottwood 
and son Lee Edward. 

Our new neighbors have mdred 
to Mr wm. Carpenter's farm. 

Miss Ruth Kelly returned home 
Sun Cty. 


Mrs. lames Beall Is 111 at this 


Re*. Brown was the guest Sun- 
^lay of Mr. and Mrs. Owen Acra. 

Walter Arnold has moved to the 
Geo. McGlasson place. 

Mr. McArthur and son have mov- 
ed to the Lawrence Reidinger farm. 

Miss Alice Watts is staying with 
Bessie Snelling now. 
— Jerry Robertar am f fam ily h ave 
been in. 

The Ever Ready Class had four 
present, due to the severe weather. 
Their teacher was absent, which 
was very disappointing to all the 
members. The class has received 
their pins, so they are known by 
their distinction. The Reporter 

The Live Wires had five present 
at their regular session, also due to 
the change of weather. The teach- 
er was absent so the lessons was 
taught by the class. 

The President 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Herbstreit 
were Saturday afternoon guests of 
Mrs. Ida Watts.' 

M M. Garnett and family, Mr. E. 
K. Stephens, L. G. Marshall and 
family, Mr. and Mrs. Owen Acra, 
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Graves, Mrs. Al- 
line Reitman spent last Sunday 
Vith Mr. and Mrs. James Beall. 

toe treat** wWi 

PfOf. Itlnnry 
met* wwiln WW to 
pastures, especially titoat have 
ed their land, uvrohe a few pound* 
of bhtetraaa wed to their nurture 
mixtures this sprint It ahould be 
understood that two or three year* 
are required for bloegrass to be- 
come established, and t herefore It 
ahoutd be oo w n o nl y en fields that 
can be left in pasture for Borne 
time. For leas permanent pasture 
orchard grata la note, practical 
than bluegrass. 

Spring seedings should be made 
in February or March. Sow 10 to 15 


~ ~~ Boone Circuit Court 
Henry L. Tanner's Admr., et al 


Vs. Commissioner's Notice 
Martha W. Tanner, et al. Defts. 

This case having been referred 
to me to advertise for and — hear4-! 
proof on claims I hereby give no- 
tice that claims may be presented 
properly proven before me in my 
office in the court house in Burling- 
ton, Ky„ at any time prior to 12 
o'clock noon, on Monday, April 4th, 



Master Commissi oner 

Quite a change in the tempera- 
ture. * 

Robt. Wilson killed a nice beef 
the past week. 

A few from here attended the 
funeral of Mrs. Lawrence Pope Fri- 
day at Florence. 

S. W. Riggs of Rising Sun, Ind., 
and his ton Willard Riggs, of Cal- 
ifornia, were calling on old friends 
here .Monday. 

Howard Aylor and family of 
Chilcothe, Ohio, spent the week- 
end with Ezra Aylor and family. 

W. B. Stephens was shopping in 
the city Tuesday. 

The W. M. U. met at the church 

Mrs. J. W. Palmer and Mrs. E. H. 
Palmer were calling on Mrs. Lou 
VanNess Tuesday afternoon. 

Mrs. Alice Clore and Mrs, Adah 

Wilson were the guests of Mrs. 

Wilma Ryle Wednesday afternoon. 

Mrs. Walter Ryle was the guest 

of Mrs. R. H. Wilson Thursday. 

Mrs. Carrie Ogden and Mrs. Nan- 
nie Stephens spent Wednesday 
with Mrs. Isabelle McMurray and 

Howard Hyle spent Ihe week - end 
with his cousin Edgar Clore. 



In order to settle the estate of 
John Kahr, deceased, I will sell at 
Public Auction at his late residence 
one-half mile west of Anderson's 
Ferry, on 




The Following Property: 

Coal Heating Stove 
Dresser, Black Walnut 

. Ward Robe 
Oak Bedstead 
Box Mattress. 
2 Feather Beds 
Folding Cot 

Wire Fence Stretcher * 

16-Foot Ladder 

Complete Shoe Makers Outfit 
Shoe Leather, Rubber Heels 
Awls, Hammers, Pliers, Lasts 
and many other articles too num- 
erous to mention. 

TERMS— Cash. 




New Crop Seed 

Field - Garden - Flower 
Wholesale and Retail 

fore you boy. 

We may save you money. 

r prices be- 
purlty and ger- 

L^SPEDEZA~€wnniira-^L7br9c---Bu. 25 Lb* 2.00 
LESPEDEZA— Korean....Lb. 12c Bu. 25 Lbs 2.75 

Dodder Free — Special prices on 100 Lb. Lots. 

—1, 1MB SULPHUR {Dry-ox liquid^ SCALECIDE, 


.. .75 

t WW offer for sale to Uv bl*he*t and beet M*W at the fane 
of Rub* Riley, Deceased, near Wg toe* Bapum Church on 


Little Giant or Cyclone Seed Sowers — Each.... 

Double Fan Seed Sower Each.... 

Horn Seed Sower. ..Each... 

Red River Ohios— Certified and non-certified. Triumphs, Cob- 
blers, etc. 

George C. Goode 

Covington Kentucky 

vn .' Hi . | .' i»i»i i.i.. i .' i l .t -. ! . i<"' ' »> - » ' t"t" »e-i 

>HM- »*»»•> *■»"! "»■■»' ? 

♦HMttHHIH I I I I * •*****» I I ** * ************ M »»*•••»; 

1 . , : ... ^ 

| The John R. Coppin Co* 

Madison at Seventh Covington, Ky. 

Announce Their Fifty-Ninth 
— — -Armwersary^kile! 

Hours— 9 to 10 a. m., Afternoo.) 
7 p. m. ■> 

11 a. m., to •>. p. m. 


Phona Erl. S62 . ' ErEan«a~, 



J. c. Garnett is on the sick list. 

Several cases of lagrippe in the 

W. R. Garnett has been laid up 
with a badly sprained ankle. 

L. M. Howard is erecting a dwel- 
ling on the property he recently 
purchased from W. R. Garnett. 

Mrs". H. L. Crigler went to St. 
Fiwahgth h"T ita ' laRt WPPik where 


Never In our 59 years of mercantile experience have we been 
able to offer snch seasonable merrrhanflise at such worthwhile 
prices. We invite the readers of this paper to come in and see 
for themselves the marvelous values being shown. 


Every woman visiting our store on Wednesday, March 9th, will 
receive a beautiful souvenir with no obligation to make a pur- 
chase. We should like to see all our friends that day. 




The Following Described Property: ______ 

11 bbwe, eome with calve* by side; 8 young beef cattle. 1 Bull 

5 Horses. Colt two years old, Colt four years old. 3 mules. S5 head 
of sheep, some with lambs by side, One Essex Coach Automobile, 
Tractor, plow and Harrow, Tobacco Sticks and other farm tools. 

: w* 

. . " Household ana lOtchta^Purniture and~ether articles ^oo^tun-^ » 
|; erous to mention j| 


All sums of $10.00 and under cash In hand; over 110.00 Nine . 
Months credit with approved security bearing «% Interest. Pay- 
able at the Union Deposit Rank, Union, Kentucky. 

E. A. Blankenbeker 


CoL Lute Bradford, Auctioneer 

< I I I II 1 1 »♦ » • « II H ll 1 1 i ♦W e'll II I I II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ **i* + i+*4* 

II H HMM I MH * > «»♦ nur 

± 100 acres on main pike, 1 mile from Partington, *• minutes drive ; 

to Covington and Cincinnati. Good strong Hue grass, tobae- : 

co, and alfalfa lead. Small amount of timber for farm use, • > 

good orchard and other fruit. Nice yard. Under good fence ; ; 
and well watered, Mail route, milk route, * * ' 
phone line ahd close t o elecrric light line. 

Country Home 

8 room two story frame house in good repair and fresh painted, , r 
two barns, tenant boose, cellar and cellar house, milk house • » 
with concrete floor and vat, new combination building in- 
cludes garage, weed and coal house and poultry house. 
Team and tools can be furnished if desired. 

This is one of the best farms in Boone County, well located, ' 
See this farm. Ton wifl like it. Possession Immediatel y. Win 
worth the money. 


A. B. Renaker 

; Burlington Kentucky ; 

; *»♦ ♦♦ ♦ ♦♦♦■■ nn i ii in ti n »♦« i nn i n hum m#o i ! »» ♦ ♦♦ 

► ♦♦♦ t ill 1 1 1 1 1 t l t II * 1 1 H I !♦♦* M 1 1 1 1 Mnini l» l it >»♦♦♦ 

6-g^ ^ 

666 Liquid or Tablet* used internally and 
666 Salve externally, make a complete 
and effective treatment for Colds. 

Most Speedy Remedies Known 


Former Commonwealth** Attorney 


Will practice in all Courts of the 
16th and 16th ■ Judicial Diatricta 


Store closed Wednesday morning to enable salespeople to pre- 
pare for this big sale. However, we will remain open Wednesday 
until 9 P. M., in order that bnsy-by-day persons can visit us. 

♦ ♦« « i n V m 1 1 n ♦ ii 1 1 unn i > • i • 1 1 1 1 1 1 • » 1 1 m 1 1 ii i i • i ♦ 

she underwent a surgical opera- 
tion. We wish her a speedy recov- 

Union services were held last 
Thursday afternoon at the Luther- 
an ehurch on world diwe daay of 
prayer. BullittsvUle Christian, Bui- 
ffftsburg Baptist ' and Sand Run 
Baptist with the Lutherans had a 
very appropriate program. 

Meeting was opened by , song, 
then followed by a jiuet by Mrs. 
Ttunnelley and ~Mrar Chas. Kiley, 
accompanied on the piano by Mrs. 
Jerry Fowler. A very interesting 
talk on prayer by Mrs. Fowler, 
another duet by Miss Alice Hafer 
' and Mrs. Wm. Andetson accom- 
panied on the piano by Mrs. John 
Dye, then Miss Mattle Kreylich 
an appropriate reading. A 
of sentence prayers by 
of the <iifferent churches. A 
Mttf conclusion was a telle by 
Ms. Barlow Haas on their four 
etay to South America which 

701 Coppin Building. Telephone 

Henlook 1418 Covington, Ky. 


CarroHton, Kentucky 

♦ ♦ ♦ t i l l I HI 1 1 1 1 1 HlAlUHIH H 1 1 r**»T*» MMM v« MMj 

Receiver's Sale 

As Receiver in the case of R. M. Lucas vs. Nick Webster I will 

■^11 at. Pn h lif Anrt.inn nt rhp T.nrntr fnrm n e ar Commlaja r v Oil the 


Prices Lower 

Under 500 at 6 l-2c Each 
500 to 1,000 6c Each 
1,000 or Over 5 l-2c Each 


, , Burlington-Belleview Pike on 

T.B. Castleman 

Pa inlet* Extractieu TMtk a Speciality 
With more tius 20tmt* Emp«r*W-» 
All Work Cr^ranUed 


Under 500 at 7c Each 
500 to 1,OCO aj £ l-2c Each 
1,000 or Over 6c EJich 

Custom Hatching 







At 12:30 P. M., (Slow Time) 

About ninety head of Sheep with about 35 or 40 Head ol Lambs 
by their side; One coming three year old.Heiier to be fresh soon 
after day of sale; one young Jersey Cow giving milk; one coming 
three year old white faced bull; Two work horses— about 150 head 
of Chickens. — 

: <♦ 

Under 500 Eggs— 2c Each 

500 to 1,000 Eg#* 1 3-4c Each 

1,000 or over 1 l-2c Each 1 

Our chicks are quality chicks, from high producing flocks. 
1 1 ♦ They are hatched in a 52000 Smith [Automatic Electric Incubator. 

— < __ _ — »»» + t | ^ a U f ; t< ~~~ 


* i ff\r\ o i 5 £ J ~J i n, ^«« Xt We have a complete line of Highest Quality 

1,500 Bushels Ol" gOOd, SOUnd l^m , ,;; Starting and Growing [Feeds at L0WEST 


TERMS OF SALE— All sums under $10.00 Cash. All amounts ; 
over $10.00 must he sold on Six Months credit with good notes and 4 
bearing six per cent interest from date of sale until paid. 

R.xE. Berkshire, Receiver 

of the Boone Circuit Court ; ;|j 

J. M. Eddins, Auctioneer 

« H » M III H i mH »«lllll l lll H III MI »>»»** Mf » MM # 

I1UM4 I /H II 


"Th e C heckerboard Store" Phone 57 


I , 


UPlll ll H SIII M ■ ' ' 

VOLUME 57 " 

i ■■!■■■ i .» » m <* " ■■■ "n '■ ■ ■ «w»auw ■"■»■ ■ » 


«' • Ml " 

" ■ 



Up l n i u.., i i n ■ n i. MO i i n in 'iy i i i « ■■ ! ! i i i ..m f^0f^ll£g*lllgggggt£0^ 

Local Relief Program 
Receives An Impetus 
From Benefit Party 


will Mr aim or maw it 


or no 

* '■ 



As a result of the benefit card 
party In the Bank Hall on the ev- 
ening of Bt. Patrick's Day, the Bur- 
lingfcavjjelief Fund has been start- 
ed, with an Initial deposit of $40.81. 
Twenty-five persons attended the 


party and many who were unable 
to be present sent contributions. 

During „ thft_ evenJhnjL Jwveraj^^-^ 
tides were given away. Lewis Bee- 
mon received a box of fruit donated 
by Joe and John Lunch Room, Con 
Zellars drew a box of candy do- 
nated by Newton Sullivan, Jr., and 
Miss Mame Rawes was presented 
with a ham donated by A. B. Ren- 
aker. Miss Hawes re-donated the 
ham, however, and It will be sold 
to the highest bidder and the mon- 
ey added to the Fund. 

Disposition of the money Is now 
In progress. Meal tickets will be 
given to some and merchandise or- 
ders- to others. Anyone 'wishing, to 
con ti Unto to the Fund may do so 
at Peoples Deposit Bank. Likewise 
anyone having suggestions as to 
how the* money should be spent 
may send them to Bry J 89, Burling- 
ton, and the cases will be investi- 
gantaad and flnr.eri iipon. However* 

An item whim wess tasdver* 
tently omitted from the column* 
of the Recorder last week was the 
marriage of Irvln Rouse and Miss 
Doretta Barlow, both of Union, 
which occurred on 8th of this 
month. The groom Is the eldest 


^Imhje or r*ctr»f atoi 

A report 
Taesday afternoon of a wty »« 
fected for an un e nfatton w$bi»Mtotunete accident which occurred 

the Kentucky Farm Bureau Pad* 
erntion to fight for reduction of 
taxes and economy to State Oo? 
eminent, it was announced Tues- 
day by John V. Brown, Shelby ville. 

son of A. O. Rouse, county road | recently sleeted president of HIS 
overseer, and wife, while the bride federation 

is the daughter of Mr and Mrs. L. "Real estate taxes -are too high 
R. Barlow. Mr. Barlow la agent for on farms, In town and In cities.' 
the Boone County Insurance Co. It 'Mr. Brown said. "X have accepted 
will be recalled that several months the presidency of the Kentucky 
ago the groom was the victim of a Farm Bureau Federation to help 
very painful accident which result- develop an organization to reduce 
ed in the severance of his right taxes, effect economy in govern- 
arm just below the elbow. Howev-iment and otherwise aid the far- 
er, Irvtn Is made of the stuff that mers and other business Interests 
will overcome the loss of an arm ! of Kentucky, 
and he and his attractive bride] — A survey of Kentucky problems 

to I accruing from present taxes and 

may have our best wishes to add 
those of hundreds of others that 
they may call friends' in Boone 
county. . - 





9 \ 

all suggestions must be signed by 
the one sending them. 

A fine spirit qf cooperation was 
shown by the citizens of Burling- 
ton and nearly all of the business 
houses, and the committee wishes 
to thank all those who contributed 

td the jnfepmr snrwsy 

Especial commendation for the 
success of the event Is due. Misses 
Mary Louise Renaker, Virginia 
Yelton and Kathryn Maurer, who 
devoted their untiring labors to 
the enterprise. ■ 

■ . .t 



WJit resistant watermelon seed 
of the Pride of Muscatine, Iowa, 
Bene and Iowa King varieties were 
supplied the first part of this week 
to the following Boone county 
growers: John Klopp, Howard 
Huey, Kirtley McWethy, Andy Cook i 
Jas. Stephens, A. 8. Burcham and 
Louvett Rogers according to the 
county agent. The seed were secur- 
ed directly thru Duke V. Layton of 
the Iowa Experiment Sta., where 
the varieties were developed. 

A leading grower remarked on 
Monday of this week that Just a 
few years ago melon seed were 
shipped into Petersburg bottoms by 
the hundred pounds. Wilt has 
greatly reduced the acreage and 
profit secured from this crop. It is 
not known what the results of 
these wilt resistant varieties will 
be. The growers are going to give 
them a trvout this ye ar. 

William Wilson, of Beaver Lick, 
answered* the final summons at his 
home Monday afternoon. The sum- 
mers eanw to Wm, very u 



The L. & N. Railroad Is cooper 

work this year by awarding to out 
standing Boone county 4-H club 
boys and girls two scholarship trips 
to Junior Week in June at the Uni- 
versity of Kentucky. The scholar- 
ships include transportation, board 
and a general expense al lowance. 
— T im awards will go to the wln- 
ners in the Farm Demonstration 
Practice Team and the Home De- 
monstration Practice Team win- 
ning first place in in the county 
demonstration team contests which 
will be held at Burlington during 
the first part of May. 

edly and took him quickly. 

Mr. Wilson had bean in Coving 
-and^bad rfpAjfced. 
to his sheep barn upon his return 
to look after bis lambs. He exper- 
ienced a queer feeling and called 
to his family at the house, but was 
dead before they could reach his 
side. Paralysis was given as the 

• The deceased was numbered 
among Boone county's best citi- 
zens and was considered an excel- 
lent farmer and neighbor. He Is 
survived by his widow, one son, and 
one brother, Omer Wilson, of Ver- 
million Grove, Illinois. 

Funeral services were held at 
thft Beaver Christian church Wed- 
nesday afternoon at 2 o'clock by 
Rev. H. C. Runyan, of Latonia. Bur- 
ial* took place In the Beaver ceme- 
tery with C. Scott Chambers, of 
Walton, in charge Of the funeral 

accruing from present taxes 
governmental expenses at Frank- 
fort will be made and the organiz- 
ation perfected before the next 
General Assembly convenes, Mr. 
Brown said. 

The new president of the feder- 
ation is one of the largest general 
fanners in Shelby county,' and is 
the largest hog and cattle feeder. 
He was graduated from the Uni- 
versity of Kentucky, and represent- 
ed his county in the 1922 General 
Assembly, where he introduced the 
Co-operative Marketing Act. This 
act. provided the machinery under 
which the tobacco co-operative 

aeu r the Aurora ferry that day 

•Sir of mule* wars engaged In • 
battle with each other on the farm 
of John Klopp and Ibis nartng 
gentleman to endeavoring to part 

them was knocked to the ground 
and unmercifully pawed by the 
enraged animals. He. was seriously 
Injured about the face, chest and 
abdomen before the mules were 
driven off. We certainly hope that 
John survives bis painful accident 
without permanent injury, but we 
have one thing to tell bim-*-He is 
a great deal older than the writer, 
but he evidently does not know as 
much about mules. "We learned our 
lesson nearly twenty years ago. 

member of the Bo ard of Trustees 
of the -University of Kentucky.— 


On Saturday March 19th, 1932, 
fate took another queer turn and 
was the cause of just another good 
man going wrong. 

Mr. Bill Eades, better known as 
the bespectacled, courteous fellow 
that treats us all so great at Bob 
and Gene's Barbecue, was the one 
that took the fatal step and allow- 
ed himself to be led to the mar- 
riage altar In Newport. The least 
we can do is to shake our -heads, 
offer condolences and say love is 

T oung rTeftsman L/ies 

From Iniurv Suffered 
In Unusual Accident 

Miss Louise lUassrnsr, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Welter Rls s sriwr , 
Of Constance, till represent Boone 
county to the state wide upelllng 
bee which will be held at Louisville, 
April isth. Miss Klaaernee, who is 
15, gains this distinction as a re- 
sult of having emerged the victor 
from a three-cornered tie Which 
obtained after the preliminary 
match held at Burlington, on March 
8th. Prof. R. V. Lents, the princi- 
pal of the Constance school, Is an 
untiring worker with his pupils 
and Is to be complimented upon 
their successes in county, district 
and state endeavor^ It would not 
surprise us If Miss Klaserner fin- 
ishes with a high standing at Louis- 

blind. But after all we wish Bill 
marketing associations operate, as a happy and most prosperous mar- 
well as that of other co-operative ried life, 
marketing projects In the State. He 
is a member of the Pendennts Club Friends of Miss Elaine Dicker son 
at LouisviHe, and formerly was a pleased to learn she Is re- 



covering at the home of her par- 
ents in Union and soon willbe able 
to be out again. 

A potato seed treatment demon- 
stration was held last Monday af- 
ternoon on the farm of MrTHow- 



III HIItl ll tt l» IHI 


Last Friday night March 18th, 
25 Hi-Y boys and Girl Reserves 
met at Hebron where they were en- 
tertained by Hi-Y and Girl Reserve 
Club of that school with a St. Pat- 
rick party. After the games refresh- 
ments were served in thetcafaterta. 

We wish to take this opportun- 
ity to express our appreciation to 
the-Hebren—ekibs 1 for the lovely 

/ The Spice In Sport 

by BUI Leach 

Trying to predict what the base 
ball magnates will do is like figur- 
ing out who won the World War. 
Right now it looks as if everybody 
lost the war, and that all of the 
base ball chief tians are conspiring 
to upset the status quo just to play 
hob with the sports writers. 

For Instance — no sooner did we 
finish stating that the Cincinnati 
Reds weren't going to let loose of 

ter, a more colorful player. He is 
six yeara, younger than Clyde, and 
that means a great deal. Sukeforth 
was a small man behind the bat, 
while Lombard! is huge. It takes a 
big man to do the backstopping 
these days. As for Wally Gilbert, 
there's on* 1 of the. most dependable 
third-sackers in the league, altho 
hardly anyone ever notices Wally 
on the field. A quiet, efficient play- 


evening of fellowship aand fun en- 
Joyed by all. 

Tony Cuccinello and Jersey Joe| er, and that makes him a valuable 
Stripp; than away the two young- 
sters went to Brooklyn In the big- 
gets trade that base ball has seen 
this year! Which goes to show why 
ball players don't have homes and 
sport writers dont have Jobs any- 
more 1 

The trade between Cincinnati 
and Brooklyn was .a big surprise 

That doesn't mean that Brooklyn 
got the bad end of the deal. Cuc- 
cinello and Stripp didn't want to 
play with Cincinnati this season, 
and are glad to_ Join the Dodgers. 
They both hit better than 300 last 

ard Huey of near Pe t ers b urg 
cording to County Agent H. 
Forkner. Approximately 16 bushels 
of Barry Ohio seed were treated 

mate to 22% gaUoraTorwattr -/The 
treatment was for the control of 
scab and black scurf borne on the 

SCCu. — 

Leading Boone county potato 
growers agree that Boone county 
has great possibilities as a potato 
producing county. Larger yields 
per acre must be secured if these 
possibilities are to be developed 
profitably. A number of interested 
growers have set 300 bushels per 
acre as the immediate goal. This 
is approximately three and one- 
half times the average yield of the 

Those steps uuiuud^icU iie&ess&ry 
in securing 300 bushels per acre 
are (1) good seed, (2) seed treat- 
ment, (3) turning under legume 
and rye crops for green manure, 
(4) heavy applications of fertiliz- 
ers or from 500 pounds to 1500 per 
acre; .(5) spraying several times 
during the growing season with 
Bordeaux mixture and arsenate of 
lead as a stimulant and protection 
against leaf hoppers, flea, beetles 
and blight which destroy the man- 
ufacturing parts of the plants. 
With the working out of a balanc- 

The Middle Creek road, not fat 
from where it intersect* the Pet- 
ersburg and "DelJeview pike, wah 
the scene of a very odd yet dis- 
tressing' tragedy Sunday afternoon. 

A party of men had been engag- 
ed building a summer-camp cm 
Middle Creek and among the par- 
ty was Richard Pender 23, of New- 
port. Several Boone county men, 
former employees at the Cincinna- 
ti Post, where Fender was engaged 
; as a pressman also were In the 
i party. 

A truck they were driving be- 
came stalled In a ditch as the par- 
ty was leaving the camp and a log 
was placed under the wheel. The 
log was broken and a part was en- 
tangled in the drive pv» n i n, caus- 
ing the fragment to be thrown 
with terrific force against Fen- 
der's head. The young man was 
knocked unconscious and rushed 
immediately to the Booth Memor- 
ial Hospital by Luden Kelly and 
Lance Smith, both of Bellevlew, 
and Charles- iS aost e n, patrolman, 
who also was a member of the par-, 
ty. He was declared dead upon 
arrival, never .having regained 

Fender was a son-to-law of WS* 
11am Schoultheis, 60, of Soutfcgate, 
Ky„ who Is well known in Boone 
county, especially for his musical 

{*£$*: Sum : * well known vie- 
linlst, as welT as oeing a c complis h- 
ed on many other instrument* 

Fender was a pressman at the 
Cincinnati Post printing plant, 
where Schoultheis is foreman of 
the press room. Mr. Schoultheis 
has the sympathy of his 
friends In Boone county. 


Friends of Miss Mary Laubisch, 
of Florence, will be pleased to learn 
that she H ve r y much imp r oved 
from her attack of scarlet fever, 
which she suffered several weeks 
ago. The quarantine was lifted the 
first of this week. Miss Laubisch 
was sadly missed by the Florence 
Nightingales to their recent Quest 
for district and regional basket 
ball honors, as she was an impor- 
tant cog in their machine. No 
doubt they would have unproved 
their showing had she been able 
to play. 

the Reds traded a third baseman, 

a second baseman, and a -catcher, 

On Friday of last week eleven * or . « third baseman, an outfielder, 

agents nr B rHr ^T^entrtrrLud- jand-a- catch e r. — — 

low to compete in the District Who got the better of hte trade? 
State Intercholastlc Scholarship Well, we could make another pre- 

,year and will certainly bolster up 

and a big event. Cuccinello, Stripp, the Brooklyn Infield. SiAetorth wiU , wl , IIUIi4! , . 1Ilc . 

and Clyde Sukeforth of the Reds probaDly i used as a u l lity C a tch- 1 J"^ ™ ^SSlS^Si Boone 
went to the Dodgers in exchange e , tc^^hS^PofX^ 

- 4ng 'p o t ato p ro ducing c o unti es in 
the state. 

for Babe Herman, Ernest Lombard!, 
and Wally Gilbert. In other \/oras, 

Tournament. They were: 

Rosa Pottit— General Scholarship 
Zena -Garrison — English Litera- 

James McNeely— History. 
Zora Cason— Plane Geometry. 

Harold Kelly Clore— English.- 
Virgil Vlce^-History. 


Wm. Cook— History & Science 
Betty McMullen— English. 

diction, but since we haven't had 

much luck with predicting tnings, 

we'll leave that to the fans. It Is 

very likely that the trade benefit- 

ted both clubs. Ptfesldent Sidney 

Weil and Manager Dan Howley oi 

{the Reds feel that way about it, 

i and so does Max Carey, the Brook- 

j lyn pilot. It looks that way to us, 

I and here's why— 

The Reds needed punch, and 


Here's a comparison between the 
six players involved in the Cincin- 
nati— Brooklyn deal, on the basis 
0083X Averages: 

Batting averages: Cuccinello .315; 
Stripp .324; Sukeforth .256, Her- 
man .313; Lombard! .297; Gilbert 
266. \ ' j vice. 

'Number of games in which each 
participated: Cucclnella 164, Stripp 
105 Sukeforth 112, Herman 151, 
Lomb a rdl 73 , a nd QUbe rt IAS. 



Boone county 4-H clubs art 
practicing an economy program 
this year according to county agt. 
H. R. Forkner. There is a marked 
swing from the livestock projects 
which require a maximum or la- 
bor and a minimum of expense. 
(There are approximately 65 boys 
who are raising from % to 1 acre 
of tobacco with a goodly number 
carrying truck and home garden 
projects and the corn production 

The girls sewing cubs are also 
stressing workmanship and judg- 
ment in selection lather than qual- 
ity of material used. 4-H Club Work 
should represent a closely con- 
nected partnership between the 
boy or girl and his or her parents. 
The work also demands consider- 
able .use of that which is learned 
in scho ol together with 
study of the latest and best 
methods of production to the pro- 
ject or projects which are carried 
by the member. The boy or girls 

Cuccinello, Stripp and Sukeforth 
stole 9 bases in 1931. Herman, Lom- 
bard!, and Gilbert stole 21 bases. 


Holy Communion Services will 
be celebrated at Hebron Lutheran 

church Sunday evening, March 27, [ w "i, carries out 4^nT Ctob work as 
at 8 o'clock. Afl members are urged get out by 4-H standards will be 
to be present for this Easter Ser- better prepared to handle the bus- 
iness of farming V industry 
, the time of either 


The BmeHElibbon Club held its 
second mee tints March 10. A la rge 

per cent of Jhe members 
present. The group leaders were 
elected. Some of the girls that have 
finished the sewing are planning 
There was a time when the Ohio j to take the food project. The next 


-Henry Hunt and Wile, of Coving- 

were ton, and Carl Hunt and wife, of 
Englewood, Kansas, were visiting 
their sister Mrs. Elba H. Walton, 

they needed color. Cuccinello and I River basin area, comprising south- 1 meeting is to be held March 25th. 

Stripp are fair hitters, but haven't 
any color to their playing at all. 
Stripp played id only comparative- 
ly few games last season, and 

Albert William Weaver— History .' wasnt o f much value to the team. 

Virginia Bwvenson— Gen. Science 

Boyd Snow— Algebra. 

The Grades have not been learn- 
ed, as they are being graduated at 
the State University. > 

■ i 


Rev. Harlow Edgar Haas will go 
Mr. Beresford C. Watson has sjjto Wittenberg College Thursday 
his guest during ths spring vaca- morning to bring home his Hindu 
tion of Ohio State TJnlverslty Mr. boy, Aubrey, to spend his laster 

Sukeforth Is a good catcher, but 
not the best in the world by any 
means. In Babe Herman, the Reds 
have landed one of the star batters 
Jin either league, a player with 

= — worlds of color. The Oubs have of - 

Holy Communion Services will I fered Sidney Well $75,000 for him, 
be celebrated at Hopeful Lutheran 'but Weil says he is not going to 
church Sunday morning. March 227,fsell. That means that Cincinnati 
at 11 o'clock. AH me nv-l rs are uxg- fans are going to see a star perr 

ed to be present foOus Eaastes former in Red uniform this mr laTuta , . . 
Service. - f fr* the first time to a blue mobttt® 1 ^ bow J Bn "5** ■? tWo 
— Hell be a welcome sight at Red- 

8. Vinci of Cleveland, Ohio 

land field, and you earn bit that ths 
fans wiU gallop out to sta the 
Lombardl is a better catcher than 

Club Reporter 

em Ohio, eastern Indiana, and 
northern Kentucky, produced some 

of the outstanding bowlers in the 

United States. This area* was al- The Rainbow Unit of the Mt. 
ways well. represented to the Anoer- 1 zion Eagles met Marc h 17. 1832. We 
lean BOWllng Congress cliawuiun- , have t ne materials for our towels 
ships, and frequently ran av;ay ; and holders. 

with the lion's share of the honors. ; we have started on our towels 
There was a different story toj We are going to finish them soon, 
tell at the tourney to Detroit last W e adjourned to meet some tone 
week when eastern Indiana failed nex t week. 

to place a single winner. Northern 
Kentucky plnmen won a couple of 
medals on the basis of pas^per- 
formances, but took no places in 
the championships; while southern 

three of the smaller A. B. C. awards. 

Speaking of modesty, , thero'i such 
A thing ss carrying it too far I 
When P. CL Pkard of 

(Continued on Page -g) 


Sewing Captain 

Charles Lunsford, of Florence, 
was a business visitor to Burling- 
ton Monday. Mr. Lunsford was to 

the market for a good work horse. 

Marriage licenses were issued 





tha cast w e e k ; i t * fr* «**"> «* ttwlTiity* * * $ 
County Clerk to ths following 

Oliver Lawrence, 2ft, 'sad Elisa- 
beth Callahan, 11. both of Loots? 

' 3. B. ■ casts, 1% and Mrs, Annie 
,87, both of 


land mark and which, "if it had a 
tongue," could tilt many tales was 
wrecked this week on the lot of & 
W. Tolto in the Bast and at town. 
The barn was the hurt home of **C4d 
Tine," the Sena t or' s family driv- 
ing mare, who died recentfy at a 
very advanced age. Among the 

.tales that that old barn 

•no doubt would toetods **u» af" 




H cantata, Wf 

«*»*, <™»4 JusOcr Of «*» 0«lrt «*» 

f*te «f Near twtu umi i l «■ 
MIM M Aaanrta* JMU«« Of 
Mp«M tv%nrt of the »««•« 
BlatM pnHMlly trttlwal 

noiu and *uh only th* 
•t fenaamnw Tiw n#w 
J».uc*» afte* tt»»r#wlW 
h*.t b«*o administered, took his 
■tar* tin the b**t¥Sh *nd wit with 
St court through the afternoon 
iMsirtng argument*. 

A burg* crowd of attorneys ana 
others par**! tiif iimiud room of 
JUtr eourt and.*, toll Una. waited 
<»u»de unable to gain admittance 
Among those In the court room 
were 8enator William S. Borah, of 
Waho, who waa instrumental In 
having Judge Cardoso appointed. 
and Rabbi Wine, of New York. 

Alfred B. 8mith. In a tett«er reply- 
ing to questions aasked by Mrs. Jes- 
sie w Sayrc daughter of Woodrow 
Wilson, and made public, stated 
that a Massachusetts slate of dele- 
gates pledged to him would be en- 
tirely free to vote foe any candid- 
ate for the Presidential nomina- 
tion they chose at the national 
convention when and if he should 

a.. elimina ted from consideration 

rwatMaw* to the 

aval tnto organised muMWiUnn in 
tJhe Hon** dteapae authoftlaMw r*> 
port* mat the bit New fork Dwn- 
aeraUc d eia ga tkm would vt*# al- 
mm U k man for the wntwwrt* 
•d orovtsfcm of the n#w rwttfiya 

Mlt He public an independent* Rath 
•red to deride whether they would 
«t*t la fore* a party eortfaraisOt 
open the toaderm, while Democrats 
opposing the sales tax WCTt railed 
to meet to organlae tor the real 
nght that will soon begtn Hepre- 
RentktlfV Callvn, of Now York, lead- 
er of the Tammany delegation. In- 
dicated nearly all the twenty-three 
membra of his group would vote 
for the sales- tax. Advocates of the 
2J8 per cent levy on manufactured 
articles expect the support -of New 
England Democrats, too. 

•«•»••♦••••• , 

Unless the present service Is im- 
paired, the Postofflce Department 
cannot eliminate or decrease its 
deficit without an Increase to three 
cnts an ounce In the rate on first-. 
class mall destined for out-of-town 
delivery, Postmaster General Brown, 
told the House economy committee. \ 
Mr. Brown said few economies are 

Traynor. of Wattaft, V/Ht 
b«td atrttaaa alt week at Use 1st at 
emtron fter*«*» ■veryfcottj 



astir* y«u to aft** wtti* 
thing 1 say while T ftol 
l» aura I'm telling 4A# truth, ttoosa 
not mean that I am doing a* 


(varan* turn 
?#lt of sheet m ago And 
fmm mm pwat amy at 
'•seato» vtows atoag artist the- ad- 
** "* vam of free* beef and He 

Mia, Alice Tanner T*njoyoo * few 
nnyv ▼IV? win* wmrm. mmwmm mvm** 
"'JL 1 *- TTi. ~* te -Tl-'iBM *lht* am* opp»sttaJ«*tllarAa 

«ff \}%?T P 5; ^JEZJrt ****** ^^ ** tm y* nr 

City, and. Dr. C. W. numjsner, of 

you taitiMf t IWM|iVini% A *•*• 

Iowa, have bean 
Of Dr. W H Klrtley, of flojs 


Deepeat sympathy is extended to 
Leahe and Adraln BorreU in the 
death of their lather, Mr, Aorwu, 
who was laid to rest In Florence 
cemetery Monday afternoon, 

W. M 8. held their monthly 
meeting At the Baptist church on 
March 16th. There was a nice crowd 
out to enjoy the program- Subject: 
Tithes and Offerings. Ood's Finan- 
cial Plan for Men and Missions. 
Prayer service will be held March 
31st at the home of Mrs. Jno. Dele- 
haunty. All members are Invited to 
attend this meeting. - 

Publicity, Chairman 



He said he was not prepared at this possible. In the department's oper- 
tlmeto say whom he woula 1 favor jatlng costs unless Congress wishes 
at the convention if ^e should! to change the salary scales for 
trfthrtra^ V ~ P° stal workers or is willing to au- 

w „„.„ M »,. thorize the dismissal of a large 

. xi„ a „ ' number of men. He admitted 

Louisiana's new Senator, Huey pr esent_tim e _lli £ _ E 9sial S e^ 

Long, Democrat learned r ^ me ; , vice is overmanned, due to a large 
thing about Senate rules recently. [ "^ fa thfi vohime of m ^ u han . 
Aroused at the Senate's action in 

Mrs. Geo. Heist has been sick the 
past week with the grippe. 

Mrs. Fred Prabel and Chas. Pra- 
forlbel have been on the sick list. 

The ferry boat started running 
again Sunday morning after being 

*L up for a week. dileJJaLjejMdr 

work. 1 

met last 

The pig is the health!** animal 
f ll know of, lakm at an Inatfldual 
speeitN; I never neard of tlw 

hflng a tubereuloala carrier 
diri of cholera -en efrtdemle dls- 
mm. But, the hog hAs fewer dis- 
**%•« 1A hts family ihan'ana oUjer 
farm animal The beat pepsin 
.comes from the peerleas digestive 
'tract of the pig! 

There are many, vary many to- 
day, especially among our younger 
women, that throw up thai* hands 
In holy horror It somebody men- 
tions pork as an article of food! 
These Individuals, If you look\at 
them critically, are anaemic, thin- 
skinned, feebie-fingered, and ner- 
vous. You will find nine out of ten 
of them eat beef, if they have not 
already abandoned meat* at the 
command of the faddists, and they 
ara slowly paving s the way for tu- 

increasing appropriations for How- 
ard University, a Negro school, he 
proposed an amendment to the In- 
terior Department supply bill cal- 
ling for $200,000 for the State of 
Louisiana to be used in its work of 
'eradicating illiteracy among the 
co l ored p eople." He argued 'that 
such an appropriation would be 

.jmore ju"stiftcable than to give mon 

-ey-ftj a. ""private instil 
ator Reed Smoot, Republican, 
Utah, dean of tKe~Benaterpr 
made a point of order against the 
amendment on the ground that it 
had never been estimated lor by the 
tmdgetr burau nor report e d by — a 

decline in the volume of mail han- 


The local office of the Secret 
Service has disclosed that more 
than $1,000 .in counterfeit $5. $10 
and $20 bill's is received daily by 
the;— Treasury Department 
metropolitan area of New 

The Constance P. T. A 
week at the school house. The fol- 
lowing Officers were elected: 

Mrs. Virgil Kottmyer, President. 

Mrs. Grace Dolwick, V-President. 

Mrs. Nell Kottmyer, Secretary. 

Mrs. Alice Kenyon, Treas. 

The following P. T. A. members 
from ' from Constance attended the Sixth 
York ! District P. T. A. at LudlowIEriday: 

iriririnnnnru*!!iT i r i fT t r 


have a. 

j poMon ana 

and to w ere ultwts 
tn« the freah beef fad 

I nay tins* vhU old um »•• 
aaga with the point I have in mind 
tt no 

* to* §m at MMMtfcfV ti m 

mm a* raai a m*i mm w 
to #« -WiUlaw t.vea 

Gaaf nvi Wa» 
*rto »s#wA rt*il ear knawa M »• 
•w »rt «f the Urnm" lattw! to viera. 

I ♦ 

MM ; 


-New Crop 

ReW - Garden - Flower . 
Wholesale and Retail 

Many seeds at towart prices In years. Always get owr price, be 
fere yea buy. Wa aaay save you money. High purity and ger- 
mination, • i 

LESPEDEZA— Common— -Lb. 9c— Bu. 25 Lbs- 2.00 ; 
LESPEDEZA— Korean....Lb. 12c Bu. 25 Lbs 2.75 |J 

Dodder Free— Special prices on 100 Lb. Lots. f " 


LIME SULPHUR (Dry or liquid), SCALECIDE, ;; 



Little Giant or Cyclone Seed Sowers— Each 1.75 

Double Fan Seed Sower^..,,, ,,r7Tvr^aclL J »._.»2 j! 50 ! [ 

Horn Seed Sower...... ....:. .Each ...-..' .7-5 1| 

standing committee. Senator Rob- 
ert M. La Follette, Republican, of 
Wisconsin, who was in the chair, 
promptly sustained the point of 

"Yes, this is the Kingflsh speak- 
ing. If you don't do as I tell you, 
111 fire you tomorrow. Yes, the 
Kingflsh." This is a version of one 
-of "Senator Hney- Long's ~hmg=dis^ 

alone, the greatest flood of coun- 
terfeit money disclosed here in 
jeais^nieLspurious bills, the 
most perfect of which is a $10 Fed- 
ral R ese rv e-n ote, h a ve Inv a ri a bly 
been passed on small stores. 


P. J. Allen of Flor- 
called on this writer last 

Mr- and Mrs 

tance telephone conversations be 
tween Washington and Louisiana. 

Sunday afternoon 

Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Pettit, who had- 
charge of the J. O. Richards farm 
for several years, moved last week 
to some property owned by a Mr. 
Walton, of Erlanger, near the Gun- 
powder store: 

Lloyd Tanner moved to the B. C. 
Tarmer-farm which was vacated by 
Mr. Albert Wilson. He Is staying 
with his t ather-in-law for the time 

Mr,s. Virgie Kottmyer. 
Mrs. Dora Dolwick. 
Mrs. Eva McGiasson. 
Mrs. Tfllle Hempfling. 
Mrs. Lottie Fischer. 
Mrs. W. 'E. Zimmer. 
Mrs. Nell Kottmyer. 
Mrs. Grace Dolwick. 
MrsrCarrie Reeves. 
Mrs. Freda Kottmyer. 

I will sell at Public Auction at 
the Brown Farm V/z miles East of 
Hebron, Ky., on 



Sale Begins at 1 O'Clock (fast time) 

Following Described Property: 

^ITgood Work~Horses and— Har- 
ness: 5 Jersey Cows; 1 Hay Bed and 

"* Red River Ohios— Certified and non -certified, Triomphs* Cob- 1 1 
biers, etc. . • 

George C* Goode 

Covington Kentucky \\ 

4- • " 

farm in the Union precinct in the 
near future. 

Mr. J. O. Richards and son John 
spent last Saturday on his farm. 

Mrs. Myrtle Adarns^ of Long 
Branch neighborhood, is visiting 
her daughter Mrs. Jamc3 Pettit 
and Mr. Pettit. 

When he is in Washington he j being, but _wiU move to his father's 
spends a good deal of his time bos- 
sing Louisiana by long-distance 
telephone. But he isn't much in 
Washington, for to keep things go- 
ing in Louisiana he has to spend 
much of his time down there, or at 
least he has had to do so ever since 
he decided to give up being Gov- 
ernor of Louisiana and come to 
Washington to take up the sena- 
torship from Louisiana to which he 
man elected in 1930. He came after 
the present session ha" been going 
on for several weeks. So Washing- 
ton has not had much chance to 
get acquainted w\th the "Kingnsh," 
As he likes to call himself. 

Through the aid of the Recon- 
struction Finance Corporation the 
town of Abbeville in Louisiana was 
able to report to President Hoover 
that two banks there would reopen 
their iiOQrs. A teleg ram to the 

Wagon; 2 Spring Wagons; ,1 Tup" 
Buggy and Harness; Corn Slieller; 
Log Chains; one Oliver Cultivator; 
Plows.' Farm Tools; Cider StttT'S*' 
Horse sled; 100 Bushels Corn; 5 
Mr. and-MFSr-H^C.- Kottmyer en- shocks # odd er; 105 ft. Hay Rope; 
tertained Sunday for dinner Bro. Forks Scalaing Box; 2 Iron Ket- 
C. Scott and Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Ueg . ^ ard Press: Bedsteads; four 
Zimmer. , [large Feather Beds and 36 pillows; 

some Household and Kitchen Fur- 

** * * *** **** * ** * * * ** *** **** * *** **** *** ** * * i »♦♦♦»»♦♦♦ ♦ ; ; 

Constance Christian Church 

There will be Easter, Services at 
the Constance Christian church on 
Easter Sunday morning at 6:30 A. 
M., Sunday School at 10:00 A. M., 
Church services at 11:00 A. M. Sub- 
ject— "The Risen Christ." The ev- 
ening services beginning at 7:30 P. 
M., will be in form of Scripture and 
Song. Everyone is cordially invit- 
ed to attend all services and a 
splendid program is being arrang- 
ed for each service. 




niture; Milk Cooler and Cans. 

TERMS— Six months without in- 




White House from the Bank of Ab- 
beville and Trust Company gave 
hign praise to General Charles G. 
Dawes' rei-ef organization as it 
told of its plan to start business 
again after a period of six weeks, 
during which the doors of the lo- 
cal financial institutions were bar 
red. Along with the First national 
Bank of Abbeville it will resume 
business in a community whose 
confidence has been revived. 


Mrs. Hattie Creel spent the week- 
end with Mrs. Geo. Barlow of Un- 

The many friends are glad to 
hear Mr. A. S. Lucas is improving. . 

Ed. Sydnor remains quite ill. 

Garnett Clore and wife, of near 
Burlington, spent Sunday after- 
noon with W. F. Grant and wife. 

Miss Stella Mae Baxter of He- 
bron spent a few days with her 
aunt M iss Ar ch marle Lucas, last 


To what extent will economy be 
an issue in the campaign this Fall ? 
So far as the Federal Government 
is concerned, it is too early to tell. 
Both sides are doing their best to 
make capital out of it. President 
Hoover calling for reorganization 
and retrenchment, the l^emocrats 
in the House Uoastlng of the way 

« In which they have used the axe ou 
Adwtnis T.ratlnn money "tritlsr So far 

— their savings have heen- at- the* 
branches rather than at the roots. 
Adjusted compensation and unem- 
ployment relief still hany«ver Con- 
gress, with the threat of unlimited 
expenditure. In the cities the de- 
mand for relief from the burdens, 
of taxation is louder than ever. 
Whatever Influence taxpayers may 
h ave w ill b e thrown locally against 
the party in power and responsIMe 
fe*^hfiH&jp*odlng, whether Republi- 
can or Democratic Where ctty elec- 
tions have been carefully separat- 
ed from national elections, howef- 
cr, as in New York, there will 


Mr. Henry Clore and Mrs. Anna 
Beemon surprised their friends last 
Saturday evening by going to La- 
tonia where they were married by 
Rev. H. C. Runyan. Their friends 
wish them much joy and happiness 

Mrs. Cora Stephens is spending 
a few months with Eli Carpentei 
and wife, of Pichwood. 

Wm. Tryllng has returned home 
after ehlvuAg a few days visit with 
"JoEnTNead and Htamily—of- near 

Lewis Aylor spent Funday with 
nis grandmother Mrs. Kath*yn 
Knaley of Gunpowder. 

Mrs. Eva Baxter, of Hebron, has 
returned home after a few days 
visit with her father A. S. Lucaj 
who has been very ill. 

Mrs. L. Sandford spent Wednes- 
day afternojn with Mis. Hattie 

Mrs. Sallie Kennedy Hicks, and 
Miss Patricia Rachal returned last 
Sunday night from a pleasant 
visit in Owenton with Mrs. George 

An interesting series of meetings 
begins at the local Baptist church 
Monday night and continues thru 
Friday night. The Rev. Martin, of 
Erlanger, Is the principal speaker. 
A cordial invitation U extended to 
the ! publico attend. 

Miss Elaine Dlckerson, who was 
a^ patient in the Booth Memorial 
Hospital is now convalescent at 
the, home of her parents Mr. and 
Mrs. John B. Dlckerson. 

The P. T. A. of New Haven is go- 
ing to give a^play Saturday March 
26th, at the school. building. 

Rev. Benjamin Andres, of Fort 
Thomas, will preach at theiPresby- 
terian church Easter Sundsiy night 
at 7 o'clock. i 

Mr. and Mrs. Emerson Smith, 
Master Bobby and W. H. Smith 
were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. 
and Mrs 


riME IS 

—make use 
of this i 
short cut ; 


Authorized Dealers 
"Rock of Agea" Barre Gra nite 

— MO^K J M E N ^T fr 

Aurora, Indiana 
' M 1 1 1 !>♦! 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 n n « 1 1 1 1 » » ' » • ■ ■» « g '""♦♦« »» 


m s aa 

The Endorsement Of Satisfied I 

Customers will figure prominently in the Service we x 
render, Armco, Copper, Bronze and Wood Caskets em- S 
brace every individual taste, and every pocketbook, what x 
ever you require, Chambers prices will make your 1932 x 
dollars go. farther. ' ' ■ 

I Lady Attendant Jll^ Ambulance Service g 

Chambers & Grubbs 

Funeral Directors 




^ ., ^ ■ ^ ll ^ ■, ^ ■ ^ l■ ^. . ^ . 4 ■. ^l ^l ^ .l ^ ■ ^ ■ ^ i■ ^^ ■■ ^ ^■ ^ »■ ^ ^^ ^ ' ^ ^^■ ^ '^ ^ ^^ ^ ' ^ ^ ♦1 ^ t ^ l ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ ♦ | *' ^^ ^» ^ | ■ l ^^ i '♦^ l ^♦ ♦ ♦♦^ l ^^ l ^^^'^ 

Thorough Attention To Erery Detail 


Phone Erlanger 87 

Erlanger" — 

Mrs. Marvin Kend al l and p retty 

. R. E. Tanner. 
James Smith Head is some 
better after a protracted illness. 

Mrs. Harvey Hicjs entertained 
her Bridge Club charmingly Fri- 
day evening at the home of her 
parents Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Cleek. 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ferguson 
were _Ljn Coviiigtojn^Tuesday to at- 
tend the funeral of their kinsman 
Mr. H, C. Wil e y 

little opportunity to teat. 

daughter called on Mrs. Eli Sur- 
face Friday afternoon. 

Mr. Emll Bassett has accepted a 
position in Cincinnati. „ 

Frank Groin, of Warsaw, made a 
business trip here Saturday. 

Edwin Carpenter and family, of! 
Cincinnati, were guests Sunday of 
James Schram and family Jaere. 

Andy Holtzworth and wife are 
planing to move to Latonia for 
the coming year. 

Mrs. Robert Brown has returned 
home from a few days visit with 
be her daughter Mrs. Lilburn Buckler 
the • who has been on the sick list. 

Mrs. Mark Judge entertained at 
ciihneT Bunaay~Mr. TaW-MrsrlBaTr 
-Grafnick and Master George Ver- 
non of ^ewpprt. •■■ 

Three of our ' most estimable 
citizens J. L. Frazier, Esq., A. P. 
Dlckerson aand Ralph E. Barlow 
are ill with flu. 

Miss Louise Mills, of Cincinnati, 
and Mr- and_Mrs. Iryin Rouse were, 
week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs.' 
Leslie R. Barlow. 

Mrs. Joseph A. Huey was called 
to-CriUenden Sunday by the death j 
of her friend Miss Fannie Collier. 

An appreciative crowd witness- 
ed the games Friday night be- 

BUSIMXSB travels at a fact pace 
today. Mile*, mean nothing to 
' us any more. Rural districts, 
pvras, cities and nations are all closely 
iooked up in the vast network of 
elcphone lines that encircle the globe. 
Work that formerly took months is 
low done in minutes. A word on the 
telephone and the deal is closed. 

your time is worth money. An hour 
pasted can never be made up. To 
lave yourself expensive trips to town, 
make more use of your telephone. 
Py g e tting p r ice - qu o talJuus uvo the 
telephone you can buy and sell to the 
pest ad vantage. The" modern method 
?f doing business is by telephone. It 
pays bfy divi dends onathttle-invest* 
meat of a few cents a day. 

You Need W 

Telephone Co. 

"Serving Boone -Caunty 

»»■>»,», » ♦» » ininiuinii i i i iMiiiii ii iMiin i ' ** * i M a» 


zii Sewingjlur Customers 


This bank tries at all times to 
render helpful service to its custo- 

When you have surplus funds we 
appreciate having you deposit same 
with us. This, in turn, enables us 
to make a loan, with proper secur- 
ity, to some of your friends or 
neighbors; ■ — 

<? E 




' This loan may help some one to 
purcnas* jyour ^(r^toclc^rorriror 
other farm products which you 
TiaveHT or "sale. ~ZZZ~ 

Idle funds help no one, NOT 

We are always pleased to discus* 
Banking matters with you. 

Tan We Be Of Service To You 



iLil^lMVlllllllllillllllllllllHlllllllllll»l«^|<l|"M«»"•""»»«M , "» Htt "" M,M,,M,,,, 


mi mi «i 'ill 




. j i urn i w ii t mm mammmmmmmm 

iw o i i nn 

Tfce Famik Gatden 


*twf <PMMI Mi %mM9t$0?, *f- 


tttti t**t of the *t 

11*0 ' "Hf 1 

ID yopvtaTi ere stMfttU y 
and becsuat of Mil ' not 

lit npfiw of tin slip* 

U ll fceft- to watt fttKWt IWO Wr»a* 
after "seta" Ml put into «h» 
f round, h#forf th* "dtp" onion* 

Ob Hum need wttr*m*ly good sou* 
f rlablr and mrllow The noil should 
b* rich In plant food, as well. Be- 
cause onions ere "leaf cropa," 


* ^*W^»^0 OO^^*^ ^O ^K^B V^V ^^^^^ ^^^F^^^^^V^ » " 

leant* at* W. tiHiMWi. ft*. 


«r*aUy s mehet 1 i|irt, to tM^tn 

TYn »«*y^<» (MtihMhB 9MV he mmasety 

h«wii«i, ni towiw mm are us- 
ual!? latetuNd for mature onknw, 

Ms* Wt f*n#r*ft| Ml from l U. 4 n»ot»* cnmril 

inrhr. -iv*, t , H, u,* bORlnnlnt Moth H«*ry L T»nr.« ■ Admr , «4 el 
•sets* tut **tpi** ahould be m 

M nhnMowly M pesolM*. bul^ »h* Ve OCMtaetttMilfrf ttotlee 
proeeutiott should be token to Arm Kifthiff, ^nntr, at el ***** 

th# soil shout thwn io that roni* This fSMt hunnf Mb KtJNfl* 
Ittll mar Use annul th«m io male k> me to a4v*rtl*i tor mod hoar 
them mart quirky I pnwf on claims I b«>r*by flr» «<>- 

CulUvaUon for onions should 'be t»r* that claim* may Mm 

fc ^^ ^^^^ ia^o» ^^^^^ tost the HMfeWtlBWd oo if toSoro 

■L ft A C C 

WvWrf WrMmiiy ft ai 

Thl» mm* totftaf ^ r*f*rml 

wrtlw am! h«ar proof on elahot 
tawtnM (Ami mtoto of Joim MHw* 
ny, liimHJ | horoby frt?t MJttot 
ttuit all ptfggjta torrtng otalmt 

Hhaltow, and not too elrwr, 
root* II* naartha 

for the 
No noil 

thoo«)i their appaaranei tUttol IRottW be thrown to the mw, tor 

them, they n»od nltrottn, lh par- 
ticular Th» boll way to prepmrt 
land for onions la to plow, under a 
heavy coat of manure, for manure 
furnishes nitrogen, olid, too, or 
itanic matter to keep the foil from 
baking. The nitrogen contained In 
most stable manure Is not enough, 
however, end additional nitrogen 
should be applied. 
'There are two ways In which this 
may be done, either by making 
side-dressings with chicken ma- 
nure that has been kept dry and 
that still retains Its nitrogen, or, 
by sowing some quicker form of 
nitrogen, as for example, nitrate of 
soda, along the rows. The rate for 
using chicken manure is one bushel 
to 300 feet of row; that for the ni- 
trate, one pound to 100 feet. The 
dr essing s sh o ul d be made~as -soon 
as growth starts. One application 
oT chlcTte irmanure Ts enough, "but 
the nitrate should be applied twice, 
or, better, three times, at three - 
week Intervals. 

In gardens that are worked by 
hand, onion rows may be as close 
as 12 Inches, especially in rich soil. 
The spacing In the row depends. 

onions are not underground veget- 
•Idea, If a ridge is made the bulbs 
attempt to rise above tt; and thw 
places them under a severe hand- 
icap in dry weather; though this Is 
true of any garden crop set on a 

Onions are ready for harvest 
when the tops have shrunk at the 
"neck" that portion of the stem 
Just above the bulb, and have brok- 
en over. The tops should be twisted 
off at the neck, and If the weath- 
er Is fair and dry, the onions may 
be left In the garden row until the 
necks have dried. Then, the crop 
should be taken to shelter, and 
placed in crates 'with slatted bot- 
toms to become thoroughly dry. 

"Set" onions may be stored with 
success in any good cellar, but the 
"sllp"-sorts_need -cold storage to 

properly proven bofors me to my 
office in the court house to Bttrlln«- 
ton, Ky . at any time prior to U 
o'clock noon, on Monday, April 4th. 

1832. ; ^, ; ^^ 

Master Comm issioner 

Adrainhttrator't Notice 

AH persons having claims against 
the estate of M. X. Baker, deceased. 
will present them before the un- 
dersigned, proven aocordlng to Law. 
Also all those indebted to the said 
estate> will please come forward 
and settle their accounts. 

Administratrix of the estate of M. 
M. I. Baker, Deceased. 
t Stanch 3tC 

T.B. Oastleman 


l*aftaloMMi M Btratti^u 

F»Im YtMrffti a 
Wit* mtoo fbao 20 yepra ts 
AH W«rtf CimahW 

■mr wi w i i— — ttm . 11 m 1 .n y «M toww ii> m ■ m ■ i nn m\ m u iHi il m mm t mt mn. ' m ii it t m ilia 

6 6 6 

«ee Liquid or Tabtoto a*ea int.rn.lly ud 
See Smb« .*t«rn»lly, n^k. . 
•ad »ff.ctiv« trMbncnt far Cold*. 

Administrator's Notice 

All persons having claims against 

Ml ,, ,, wu ^^. , H ^e. sta te of Henry and Idajfc- 

keep^thenr^ormaht .mUch beyonaTWiirray. -deceased, wtiii»resettlr*hem 


The varieties of "set" onions are 
-known by their colors, red, white 
and yellow. The most difficult to 
grow are the "White sets". Of the 
"slip" onions the best varieties are 
Bermuda, Prizetaker, and Crystal 
Wax. ■ „ 

hefore the traders 


English Plum Padding 
Chop fine one-half poundjsuet, 
add one-half pound currants, one- 
half pound finely sliced citron, one- 
half pound brown sugar, the 
crumbs from the inside of a pound 
—leaf ofHweadv one cup pastry flour 
sifted with a half tablespoon of 
ground cloves, one teaspoon of so- 
da, a half tablespoon of cinnamon, 
a half tablespoon of nutmeg, a tea- 
spoon of salt. Then, when these dry 
ingredients are very thoroughly 
mixed, add one cup milk, a quarter 
cup cider, four well beaten eggs 
and two tables poons lemon juice. 

Most Speedy Remediea Known 

Form.r Cemmnnw..ltk'i Attorney 


Will practice la all Courts of the 

15th and 16th Judicial Districts 

701 Coppin Building. Telephone 

Henlock 1418 Covington, Ky. 

== L^ « l« SraW~#r H OW EZ I 


•^ KM! B*f Bj j*vww% 




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• ... 






Coal & Coke 

Cement, Lime, Plaster, Sand, Gravel Stone — - 
Sewer Pipe, Etc 
Fertilizing limestone Dnst 
: : . Erlanger Branch CoTint^on Prices 

U Erlanger, Ky. Coviagson, Ky. Hamlock WW 

^^ — __ — — Hemloc k 006 S —> — ^ Isrt t w ria , K y^ 

ee nriTTTH t e n nniniiriniintM 1 1 1 1 1 1 


Farmers obtaining government 
loans to assist them in putting out 
this year's crops must agree to 
grow a garden for home use and a 
sufficient acreage of feed crops to 
supply feed for their livestock, it Is 
pointed out by Dean Thomas P. 
Cooper of the College of Agricul- 
ture, University of Kentucky. Tills 
conforms with the live-at-home 

| program which the College of Ag- 
riculture conducted throughout 
the state last* year and which is 
being stressed again this year. 

Money which the government is 
lending to farmers this spring may 

4 I 

The original recipe of course call-, 
edlor brandy. Grape juice may be 
used instead of lemon juice. The 
batter is poured into greased cans, 
covered lightly with their tops, 
and steamed for three hours. It 
will keep for weeks if It is kept cov- 
ered. When you wish to serve It, set 
the can containing It on a rack in 
a pan of boiling water and let It 
boll for about an hour. 

De used to buy seed.Tertlllzerrfeed 
for work stock, fuel and oil for 
tractors, materials tor spraying and 
dusting, and repairs for machin- ( 
ery. The -maximum loan to any 
one borrower is $400 and to the 
tenants of any one landlord $1,600. 
The rate of interest is 5% per cent, 
the money to be repaid Nov. 30. 
Application forms are now in 

uuw : Vegewuic Salad 

Use any cold cooked vegetables 
you have, on hdnd. Chill them thor- 
oughly and combine them careful- 
ly and attractively. String beans 
and ^cauliflower go well together. 
Diced beets and peas, lima beans 
and carrots, and peas, chop- 
ped spinach alone — these are but 
suggestions. The cook with an in- 
stinctive feeling for what is good 
in combination will devise a salad 
out of any left-over vegetables she 

may havo nn hand. .__ 

Easily Made Toffee.. „_. 

To make ordinary, toffee put a 
pound of granulated sugar in a 
cauce pan, with a teacup of water, 
a tmartei' pound of butter, and a 
.small can of condensed milk. Cook 
this slov«iy for three-quarters of an 
hour, stirring occasionally to4ceep 
from cooking too fast. To test it let 
some drop from the end of a spoon 
on a cend plate and if when cool it 
is the consistency of teffee it is 
ready r,o take from the fire. Add 
a few drops of vanilla. Have a plate 
or plate." ready buttered and turn 
the toffee on this to harden. When 
it is fairly solid cut into pieces of 
desired size jslth a dean pair of 
scissors. Roil each pece in a little 
piece of oiled paper. 

the hands of county agents. Coun 
ty committees have been appoint- 
ed to pass on loans before they are 
forwarded to the at. Louis femer* 
gency farm loan office of the U. 8. 
Department" of AgrlcultOTeT 

Dean Cooper has assigned H. P. 
Link, an assistant state leader of 
county agents, and John Cochran, 
an assistant county agent, to the 
St. Louis office to help handle ap- 
plications from Kentucky. 


Dean Thomas P. Cooper of the 

XMlegfi. of Agrlfiiilturp, TTnlvprstt.y 

Thousands of acres of poor la nd 
In Fulton county will be -sowed to 
grass mixtures and clovers, ac- 
cordlng_Jfo_jSQiint.y "Agent— H, G. 
Brown. Much land that has been 
devoted to soybeans will be sowed 
to lespedeza. Grass mixtures are 
being sowed in many lespedeza 
fields. The county agent is en- 
deavoring i» have farmers pro- 
duce enough feed for their live- 
stock. - : 

Mrs. R. J. Chandler of Trimble 
county raised 9S per cent of 320 
chicks which she brooded under 

sanitary conditions. 

of Kentucky, announces the selec- 
tion of four outstanding boys and 
girls to represent the state at the 
National 4-H Club Camp at Wash- 
ington, D. p., next June. They are 
Miss Alice Arnold, Jefferson coun- 
ty; Miss Elizabeth Merritt, Graves 
cpunty; Jack Lynch, Fayette coun- 
ty, and Woodrow Coots, Logan 

All are 18 years old with the 
exception of Miss Arnold who is 
17. All have done notable 4-H Club- 
work for four to seven years. They 
will receive transportation and 
other expenses connected with at- 
tending the annual gathering of j 
4-H Club members from nearly ev-, 
ery state In the Union. 


Only the NEW NuGRAPE 

For the second time in the test- 
ing year, a herd owned by Clay ~ 
S. Johnson in Oldham county last 

month made the highest produc- ( 
tog average In the Oldham-Jeffer 

son Dairy-nera improvement As- 
sociation. His herd averaged 1,092 
pounds of milk and 36 pounds of 
butterfat per cow. He Is feeding al- 
falfa hay and crushed com. R. L. 
Duncan, another Oldham county 
fanner; owned the second best 


Green~TBros., Grayson county 
farmers, will sow 2,000 pounds of 
korean lespedesa seed. One Leitch- 
fleld dealer has sold 51000 lbs,, of 


Their Delicious Flavor 

'You'll admit there is a goodness in the flavor of grapes— - 
and that's why the New NuGrape is different from all artifi- 
cial flavors— different as gold and brass. 

In a certain valley, made rich and productive by reason of the mois- 
ture, iii season, from surrounding hills—a famous brand of grapes 
is raised* The vineyards are renowned for the rich, wine-like flavor 
of the great' purple clusters of fruit. And it has been our obligation 
to YOU, to transport that natural delicacy of flavor — to your home 
— to places where soft drinks are sold. 

The Netv NuGrape — trtade exclusively with Welch** 
Grape Juice — costo no more than any artificial grape 
substitute, it's now on wAe everywhere for 5*. 


~ imr*m — ^z^zr - 




■• - 



—--*■"* "" - ■•*» : 

■ ■<■■■ ■-- *— »»-». As 

- - M 


i # 


Business Review Of Neighboring Communities 

- __ . TT || JJJ| u ^ ■■ "i , , r.~ - 1 ' ■MtJBlJlUM MI'IftftWUIIlSM mimtWm 

Qfpg/tmm mHt " ii t -n r****"*— ' " lrr " ' »"»— "- ' ■HJ"-r | J | 'W — wnw* '■ u ' • 


jgmrMiMiJaiilia ii JW^iiiijiMrff i r^' 

.» . i w w i n il ■! w h i— *-*wf^p<[ 

Membership Application 

to « ttu**** Ass******* Owwed **** mvmm !»_* * 
tiMt tti«»to --*•*»*»*» e»* Refwadi at* ll Pvuftsl*** •• ^saflnai fSiailpM* i» •• ii-aiuii* It^^L, 

**•*, tmatt •*- t^ui ■»■** *■ r.» wmmm i** ••*•• »«*« him***-** J^yLj?? 

im.Tiii»^rfftimiMr Ml twh *f ah uw •*•** « •»* **** li-»M«M *f **"■ nrniifn 

Yaw Un A*** M I** *wiw<*ra, An Up**** are Handled hwhrftNt «*♦** <*»*•* ■*"*• «* ■*■ 
Martrt «r port. Twice Ball* at t;tt A. M., HtSt A. M, Owe WLW w»« W*A1«Whf Bwt *•« •bar* In 

ThHr N.r.n,* Ht **ln t Ft* M*Wll>«.r»hlp A> >H*» f W W*** *•<** rhnn, *Vr,| 7«^ .nn *>M "7. 

There Umt ft question but that 
this popular *eat*bllahmeni ta an 
Important factor In MM commer* 
dal lift «Ji it U one of the largest 
live mock firms In these parts. The 
management if eery liberal in 
dealings with the public and at- 
tracts shipment* from the country 
for many miles around. 

They are well known as one of 
the best live stock firms In this part 
of the country, men who know the 
livestock business and are regard- 
ed for their fair dealings. 

The fanners hate come to know 
that they can get from them the 
highest price that the* market will 


"U.ed Building Material, of AM Kind.' 

■j^ppf'W'WVf ■* W^^ ^PSJ^p* »**w t"- « ww* 
HIM 1 ** WWBP, 

sard t* ttaei 

Utilising buildlnt material of *v 
Um from old struc 

and <nn»U 

* ** « * « ** »♦ 1 •• 

(kMM to) 

permit for live stock of all kinds, have attained. 

hence they ai*k no furthar war- th*y are In etery way 

ktt Thty have a ftt»»**«on far reliable and the assistant* an MM 

and wide as burtneaii men of ea- with whom IPta a pleasure to tram 

perience a/id straight forward 

methods and It la not aurprlatng 

that the volume of the business is 

ever Increasing. 

The record of this company Is 
truly commendable and Is an evi- 
dence of the well placed confidence 
of so many farmers and raisers of 
live stock. Their business has in- 
creased. This Is truly a wonderful 
showing and one that evidences 
the fact that they ha ve me rited 
the enviable nuuteUuu ttuii they 

act business, They treat all custo- 
mers honorably and alike, doing as 
they would like to be done by, and 
this all means that once a patron 
of this establishment you are al- 
ways a patron there. 

We Are pleased to refer the ser- 
vices of the Producers Co-Opra- 
tlve Commission Association to 
readers of this Issue and suggest | 

that they ask for Membership Ap 
plication Blank and share in then 
savings. "X0Ti5ipiTouT1lVestdcTcld 
the Producers. 

erf description 
, tuim halt! and small. |g ft 
thai require* tapertefto* ana ; 
trnM\ r eq ui pme n t to handle •»*«■ 
work quickly and satisfactorily 

The American Wrecking and 
ftahiage Co Cincinnati are call- 
ed upon to do a large portion of 
this work in this section of the 
stftte. Their competent servloe l* 
widely recognised ami property 
owners and contractors prefer 
their service*, : Headquarters for 
this concern art at MS Mill Street. 
They specialise In wrecking build- 
ings on short notice. 
Wrecking a building and saving 

The Kolbe Paint Co. 

""A Paint For Every Purpose" 

The Home Of "Kolbe Paint Products" and Pratt and Lambert Varnishes 
"Kolbe Paints" are Handled by Dealers Throughout This Section- 
Solve Your Painting Problems This Spring By Using "Kolbe Paints." 
There's a "Kolbe Paint" for Every Purpose— Located at 231-233 West 
Fifth Street in Cincinnati— Phone Parkway 5334 and Parkway 5335 
Here is a Arm that is thorough- 
ly familiar with the manufacturing 
wholesale and. retailing conditions 
of the business in the paint and 
wall paper trade of the country 
and in this 

This -up-to-date and modern 
store is an important feature of 
the community, and no matter 
what may be the needs in this line, 
when, you call at the place you will 
edition we desire -4o4*nd-tft*m-courieous-ana^ 

compliment them upon the stand- 
ing of their store in the business 
world of this part of the state. 

The matter of paints and sup- 
plies is a most important one. 
They have left nothing to chance. 
"Kolbe" paints and supplies offer- 
ed by them have been scientifical- 
ly tested and found to be the best 
possible. The prices are the lowest 
and the service is rendered under 
the direction of a" management 
thoroughly conversant with every 
f e ature of the bu s in e ss Wpi m i ght 

for further use that which Is good 

in building material Is.a craft and 

requires^experiencedTnen and first 

I class equipment. In many an old 

. . .. , . . . .^^ j structure being discarded for more 

modern structures there Is much 
_X_CL -Acra was a business caller better building rnaterlaLaod . ium- 
in Burlington Tuesday. ' 

bat than m are aM» to secure In 
new prod acu toseftnss It ha* been 
thnnwithly iManttMl To tfeatmy 
men materials would be wasteful 
and thru th* aervlfltft Whlcn IHta 
establishment furvdahts building 
materials and lumber la utilised for 
further use At their establishment 
to Cincinnati you can pnrcha** 
used lumber and also sashes, doors, 
frames and Interior finish. 

The firm operates a very unique 
establishment in their particular 
field because their stock of new 
and used materials and fixtures of 
every description Consists of every- 
thing for the builder and contrac- 
tor from a piece of lumber to heat- 
ing equipment and plumbing fix- 

roofing shlngl** hrW-a pit* r»dia 
tors ami pkaaftMng MppUe* tUftf 
nave a Urgs stook ot radiators ami 
hiittng plant* and wonderful sav* 
ings can be o ff — te d in ytMt heal* 
tng equipment if you consult thl* 
firm and look over their large steel. 
Often you will get almost brand 
new materials, used but very MtUs 
at less than one-half the original 
cost. Their storm sah lasts foi 
years, U easily Installed, keeps 
out the cold, prevents draughts 
and pays for Itself In the saving 
in fuel bills of one winter. 

If you are remodeling you will 
be agreeably surprised with the ex- 
cellent materials you can secure 
•from them and which will serve 

Their various wrecking Jobs fur^lyour -needs ^equately. You _wlll 
nish everything for your proposed find you can make phases 
home or garage or any building ; most reasonably and any repah 
project including" rough lumber, work or remodeling can be done 
doors, windows^ garage doors, roll most economically. 

sum it all up by saying that it is 
quite appropriate to give this es- 
tablishment the title "painting 
headquarters." , 

dating, efficient and capable. The 
charges are always right. . 

Success with paints depends first 
of all upon choosing thTright type 
or finish lor the purpose in view. 
There is a suitable finish for ev- 
ery type of work and the time con- 
sumed in finding out what it is and 
where obtainable will be well spent. 

In making this review of the pro- 
gress of the community arid in out- 
lining tHe more prominent firms 
who give valued service to the pub- 
lic we wish to direct your attention 
t^ ThP Knlhe Piant Co.. in Cincin 

EcL Ernst 

"General Merchandise" 

Located at Hebron, Ky., is one of The Prominent General Merchandising 
Houses of Boone County, Maintain A Modem Store, Offering Every- 
thing in the Line of General Merchandise, Groceries, Meats, Special- 
ities, Etc. Confectionery and Pool Room in Connection— Cold Drinks 
and Lunch Served— Always at Your Service— Hebron Phone 172. 

\ This is one of the large trading 
centers of this section, and is head- 
quarters for hundreds of people 
each year. Because of the llmlta- 


tion of space we will not attempt 
even a brief review of the large 
stock of this concern at this time, 
but such would not be necessary. 
This establishment has established 
an enviable reputation for goods of 
quality, extent of stock and reas- 
onableness of price tha^ draws 

rounding country that thequota- 
tions of this store are always as low 
as is' consistent with sound busi- 
ness. Ed. Ernst permits no one to 
offer greater values, Htst as he 
permits no one to offer higher qual- 
ity, and this happy combination 
has resulted in a larger ancT ever 

■/^W;"R. Huey 

"Ice - Coal -- General Hauling" 

Located at Florence, Ky., Offers a 'Complete Service in General' Hauling, 
Transfer, Ice and Coal, Equipped to Handle All Jobs Large or Small in 
• an Expert Manner— Operates a Daily Express Cincinnati to WUliams- 
town— Always Pleased to Furnish Information Regarding Fuel Prob- 
lems— For General Hauling, Transfer, Ice or Coal Phone Florence 192, 
Cincinnati Main 0082, and Williamstown 210. 
One of the greatest conveniences need 

of the modern life is the efficient 
and careful moving and transfer 
company. It has been demonstra- 
ted that the truck is the best way 
for handling' transfer and moving 
problems and this man is one who 
specializes in giving the best ser- 
vice to the-many patrons he serves 

glad to compliment this popular 

store as one that is conducted 

........ along the most modern ideas of 

trade not only from town, but from \ merchandising and thus is render- 

increasing: eustom. 
In making this review we are I m j^ capacity" 

They give an excellent service in 

general transfer and handling 

household goods and furniture. 

trade not only from town, but from I merchandising and thus is render- you can rest assured that when 

the surrounding country for quite I ing a service to the people tnat is i you turn your moving problems ev- 

nati and to say that when it comes 
to these lines you can depend upon 
their service and the brands they 

Robert D. Ruttle 

"Flowers Telegraphed Everywhere^ 

Located at 822 Madison Ave., in Covington are Prominent and Well 
Known Florists Prepared to "Say It With Flowers" for You at Easter 
lime Upon a Moments Notice— Known Throughout This Section— Se- 
lect Yonr Easter Flowers Here— "Quality— Service" in Floral Designs 

— fffHMt-Kh idi* " - Their Only Place ^>f Business— Phone Your 

a distance 

The matter of price has also re- 
ceived attention here, for it has 
become a well established fact, not 
only in Hebron but 

In f the — sur- miles around: 

w • - |^VH vv**«« jvm* .-.w . ~-- £#..w-— — — — m — - 

highly beneficial and as a eonse- er to tn i s firm everything will be 
c,uence they are deserving .of the j looked after just as carefully as if 
large patronaage which they re- j you we re doing it yoursejf . You 
ceive from tne territory for many 

have~~no~lie^ttaTrcy — a bout 
turning moving over to this- firm 
in its entirety. 

It is such conveniences as are 
provided by Mr. Huey that add to 
the attractiveness of any commun- 
ity and we wish to direct the at- 
tention of our readers to this firm 
when anything in the transfer, line 
is contemplated. W. R. Huey and 
the assistants are progressive bus- 
iness people interested In the ad- 
vancment of the community and 
are glad to give you any informa- 
tion that you may desire regarding 
any phase of this Important side 
of the modern life of today. 



a r d osi 

Covington Hemlock 1753. . 

In the complexity of modern so- 
ciety there Is no one business that 
has come Into more prominence in 
the past few years than the floral 
house. In this community there is 

; a U/ifiAT rj 

3 R Vf tVT?t r 

tation as offering the public the 
most complete service than. Rob- 
ert D. Ruttle In Covington. 

For centuries flowers have been 
symbolical of the more delicate 
phase * of human nature and the 
recent development of the flower as 
a token of esteem and remem 
brance has placed it in the front 
rank of all social, mourning and 
Joyful occasions. Its varied uses 
nave made the modern florist a 
deep student of social etiquette and 
there is no one more versed In this 
phase of the business than the 
manager of this house. Place your 
order with them either in person, 
by phone or letter for your Flow- 
era at Easter Time. 

This floral concern Is as near 
to you as your telephone" and when 
you get flowers here you know they 
will be fresh for several days, be- 
cause flowers from this establish- 

several days before they are sold 
and then wither aand die when ex- 
posed to natural atmosphere. 

As a designer of floral emblems 
for funeral or social occasions, they 
are artists of more than ordinary 
ability. Their heart and soul beat 
in unison with tne ~wbrlc~and as a 
consequence the designs, are dis- 
tinguished for their very approp- 
riate appearance. 

Robert D. Ruttle and His Assist- 
ants in Covington are experts war 
have had long experience and while 
they are thoroughly abreast of the 
times In all that pertains to the 
floral business, yet they are - also 
reliable in their service and reas- 
onable in their prices. 

"Horses or Mules. "A Guarantee 
With Every One" 

With Sales Stables in Covington on Electric Alley Supplies Horses and 
Mules to Farmers of Boone County — Mr. Cardosi Always Has on Hand 
A large Stock of Work Horses and Mules and Saddle Horses and Ponies 
and Is in a Position to Supply and Demand — His Horses and Mules 
are Ready to Work and Saddle Horses and Ponies Ready to Ride— All 
are Sold Under a Guarantee to be Exactly As Represented. He Wel- 
comes the Opportunity of Serving Farmers and Residents of Boone 
County, Guaranteeing the Best in Horses and Mules at Price* That 
Are Right— Phone Hemlock 5663. 

Mr. Cardosi'; Stables handles know the community needs— and 
nothing but h orses and mules and an rf t h> y .™ tn it »hnftMn n^n 



only good ones. They- have been 
serving the farmers and business 

is filled promptly, properly and at 

men in this section for years, any ri 8 ht P rices - The y ^"y a bi « 8U P" 


A & wh o atten d ed the P. T . A , 


TSfram last Mon day evening^ 

<qred it very much. 
The services at the Bftptlstrxtrarch 
the past week were attended by 
large and appreciative audiences. 

Mr. Joseph Mahan, a former cit- 
izen of our commuwty, passed 
away last Sunday at the home oT 
hi* daughter Mrs, Bruce, in Lud- 
tow. Determent here Tuesday P.M., 
"it -J o*ciocit. / 

Mr. Mahan was the venerable 
father of Mr. Perry Mahan, our 
worthy Postmaster. 

Boyd Mahan spent a portion of 
week here with his parents. 
.Wn. Stephens and Miss 

Nell were Sunday guests of Mr. and 
Mrs. E. K. Stephens at Bullitts- 

of which will vouch for their hon 
esty and integrity. Every horse 
they sell is covered with an iron- 
clad guarantee to be exactly as 
represented, In other words— there 
are no "catch as catch can" meth- 
ods in their operations. They lay 
the facts squarely before you about 
every animal they sell — so that 
there will be no misrepresentation 
or regrets after the transaction has 
been completed. 

Because of their years of exper- 
ience In this business they are on 
friendly terms with the leading 
breeders In the country and know 
where to get good horses at rock 
bottom prices. ■ 

Another contributing f actor to 
their success has been their ser- 
vice. The men behind this 

ply of horses on hand In their 
barns at all times and If they don't 
happen to have da/hat you want- 
are in position to get it for you 
on short notice. Their service, 
therefore is not only a most com- 
plete one, but likewise, one that 
warrants the support of both our 
farmers and our city people. 
Mr. Cardosi the owner and man- 

ager of this farm, I* known for his 
honesty and Integrity. He knows 
that a name is his greatest as 
set in his business, asset In his 
business. We recommend that you 
telephone Hemlock 5663 with the 
assurance that you'll not only be 
treated right, but that you can ac- 
cept with absolute authority any- 
thing Mr. Cardosi or any of his 
firmr salesmen tell you. 

Located In Florenee, Ky., Has Been Faithfully Serving The People ol 
Boone County For Years — Is a Pilar of Strength in Financial Circles of 
this Section of Kentucky and is a Modern Institution that Aids Ma- 
terially In Community Growth Thru Its Admirable Policies Which 
Promise Thrift and Prosperity in Its Patrons — Under Guidance of 
Men of Rectitude Who Are C. F. Blankenbeker, President; J*. S. Sur- 
face, Vice-President; J. G. Renaker, Cashier; Eva R. Miller, Assistant 
Cashier, and Georgia "Y. Tanner, Assistant Cashier— 3% Interest Paid 
on Time Deposits and Your Taxes are Paid on Money Deposited in 
This Bank— Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent and Bonds Bought and 
Sold— This Bank is on the Honor Roll as Surplus Exceeds the Capital 
—Capital $35,000 and Surplus and Profit— $40,000.00— Phone 16— Offer 
Complete Banking Facilities Including Christmas Club. . / 

One of the oldest and most rel-[ when you once begin and this bank 



Florence Deposit Bank 

Your Banking Business Is Appreciated 

Mrs, Emma Wentzel of Delhi. 
spent the week-end herejwith her 
sister Mrs. Byrde McCord. — 

Edward Keim has been suffering 
for the past two weeks with a car- 
buncle on his hand, Mr. and Mrs. 
Kelm are 1ft Covington with Mr. 
aricTMfsrErw: Kens: 

Mrs. Claude Tandy, of Carroll- 
ton, returned to her 'home Sunday 
after a two week* visit here. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robt^ Grant- and 
Mrs. Eva McWethy and son Kirt- 
ley spent Sunday with Mrs. T. E. 

Edward Black and Florian Hol- 
ton Jr., were Quite sick with the flu 

table banks in the community is {has left nothing undone in Its ef- 
this well known institution, and it j fort to make banking easy for its 

patrons. One dollar will start an 
account in their Interest depart- 
ment and the account will be giv- 
en the same attention as tho you 
were depositing, thousands of dol- 

larSi . T i.* * 

Any business or profession which 
renders modern reliable and effi- 
cient service to its patrons will 
progress with Its environment. This 
is quite true of the banking busi- 
ness and is particularly true of 
thjs„ adjmJraljhLlisJuJL, 

In this review of our progress 
we are glaad to compliment this 
admirable financial institution up- 
on its splendid record of achieve- 
ment upon the great success of its 
customers In the. business world 
and upon the commanding position 
the Florence Deposit Bank occu- 
pies in the financial circles of this 
department. Raving la, nnt. hard I part of the country. |_ 

is a striking example of substant- 
ial and conservative progress. Its 
officers have been many years In 
the service of the people In local 
and financial matters, being most 
efficient bankers in point of service 
In this section and the wide exper- 
ience thus gained has added to fhe 
growth of the community and to 
the attractiveness of its service to 
the people. Familiar with the needs 
and demands of the general public 
in this section of the country_bx 
reason of their long Identification 
with the banking activities of the 
surrounding country, it is not 
strange that the Florence Deposit 
Bank has become one of the most 
popular of the reliable and conser- 
vative financial depositories of this 
A special feature is the savings 

last w e ek. ; — 

Miss Edna ^erk*hTfe entertaln- 

ed In "honor~of her sister Mrs! 

Claude Tandy Wednesday with a 

beautiful Bridge-luncheon. 
Mrs. C. T. Davidson entertained 

ter Mis* Kate White, who is quite 

m wjt h flu. - 

Th e boyc r e ce i ve d their tobacco both employed In this office, were 


seeds Wednesday, 
The club will meet March 23rd 

club meeting and had a fine meet- 

her ^ridge-OhriV last-featurda-y ev-^ping^ 

ening her Aunt Mrs. Blanche Mc-1 Most of the members were pres 


We met last Wednesday for ourj a t the school house. 

Club Reporter. 

Cutcheon and cousin Mrs. Kathryn 
Hall of Latonia, were among her 

Mrs. C. T. Davis and Mrs. Davis 
Gaines, of Idlewild, were calling on 
friends here Friday afternoon. 
. Mrs. Wm. Stephens was called to 
Erianger Sunday to attend her sis- 

ent and we discussed each project. 
The project leaderr r e p orte d on all 
projects. /-•.. 

The members of the chicken pro- 
ject are going to set their eggs 

The sewing group has started 
working on their sewing. 

Read the advertisement of The 
Dixie Dry Goods Company ^in this 
issue'. They have a wonderful trade 
In Boone county and th^lr mer- 
chandise is priced to suit most 
anybody Give them a call. 

Bailey Greenup and W. H. Ward, 

quite • indisposed a few days 
past week. 

A number of people in Burling- 
ton have had a touch of flu the 
past few-day*. 

Howard (Pat) Ward spent Satur- 
day and Sunday in Louisville with 
relatives and friends. 



Our jdd friend Elmer "Sol* Oood- 
ridge, of Elsmere, was a Burlington 
visitor Saturday afternoon 


^ ^j^— u^ 


: * *•««• ■ 

Business Review Of 

" ■ w w ' • ' ' ■ " ' 

mi n $ m* i m a w » 


piPNiD^ • — " M '* * »i | 

J. HOWE Chosen "BifcTcrT of Motor Sp^dwrws 



|J, Whti* ami hi* a**M «ni» Si 

nNtttehell sheer ytm the w^»«f- 

latis tpastd SSJOn innd enisHty, em- 

bodying both durability awl geei 
iptmww, and in. Mill these 

qualm™ ImiwrUhahV materials 
ere used In construction 

The faun painstaking care It gtv- 
tn io (he porchaw of ft htHadatene 
train (his firm m * monument or 
mausolfum The stock which can 
be seen at this establishment Al- 
ways U comprehensive, because 
thu firm operate! its own quarries 
and has every style and material 
, When one builds a home, busi- 

» ness structure, or any Other build- 
ing, he usually consults a compe- 
tent architect to draw up and make 
his plans for such a structure so 
that It will be artistic and In har- 
mony with Its surroundings, loca- 
tion, etc. The same care and care- 
ful attention also should be taken 
In the selection of a monument far 

x memorial. This firm Is considered 
competent and very capable as de- 
signers of monuments and art me- 
morials and will be glad at all times 
to offer expert, advice, plans and 
suggestions along these lines to all 
interested In high grade work of 
this kind. 

They have the very latest and 
most modern appliances. This in- 
cludes the best equipment which 
enables them to produce the finest 

— grade of- work Jn-the most expert 
and finished manner. In fact, this 
is known as one of the best equip- 
ped memorial art studios in the 
state and is recognized far and 
wide for the artistic quality of its 
dependable work. 

B. J. White at Ft. Mitchell can 
meet all requirements from the 
headstone to the most elaborate 
memprials. His aim is to satisfy and 
he will figure with you to help, you 
to select something that will meet 
your desires and needs. 


Bw • • W9^^^^ 

and 8*. 
to A Raven Fa* top*! W» 
He net Only *»- 


There Is* probably no on«* 
the county that U better 
than John J. Howe ettorney-at- 
Uw In Oovtnfton, not only for hU 
legal work, but the active part he 
has taken In the Interests of this 
section. , , 

In his years of service 4n legal 
matters he has token cases only 
where he felt sure he might be of 
benefit to the party concerned. This 
increasing clientele of "which ha 
, policy alone sained for him an ever 
' may well be proud today. 

Mr. Howe through years of-study 
and experience places Himself in a 
position of utmost value to our 
readers, and we cart assure * them 
his offices whether It he a business 

tjt" personal call. 

' He -has always Instilled confi- 
dence in his clients by his thorough 
knowledge of the laws of the state 
or government. This has proven a 
valuable asset in numerous cases 
that would have been lost had he 
not had this fund of material. 

In This Business Review we want 
to compliment Mr. John J. Howe 
upon his years of service, his ex- 
pert advice and counsel in legal 
matters and =ar be has at aH times 
rendered the best he has been able 
to give. 

*a* m <#«*•» tfte mmmm «* 

feft4 Ml •***' awl 

emmdm aa^ahs^ aBfltoa^SEft 

rwti ami rsjauy 

Our otters developed quit* an ta- 
irute of Mess on **- 
1 made the 
Of Stntiif* this commfnt 

"1 am a beUcrer til 
lege*, and X think they 
much less than their rightful state 
of legacies and gifts. Bat X I 

Prof, and Mrs. C. Q. Lamb were 
visiting friends at Morgan, Pendle- 
ton county, over the past week-end. 

C _■ •'. 

Mrs. Rosa Rouse, is spending a 
few days with her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Leslie McMullen, of the East 
Bend road. 


Here's the Big Ten of the 1981 
Speedway Classics, as "rated by 
the A.A.A. Contest Board, on the 
basis ef points won in the five 
majcr races. These first ton driv- 
jgn, all of whom won all their 
{points on Firestone tires, are- si 

1. Lotus Schneider', Indianapolis 
800, Detroit 40, Aitoona 72 J, total 
"712.5 points. Named official AJLA. 
1981 Champion. 

2. Fred Frame, Indianapolis 
4*3, Detroit 20, Aitoona July 4th 
m, total 640. 

8. Ralph Bepbum. In di a n a p o li s 
IBS, Detroit 70, total 862. 

8. Russell Snowberger, todiaa- 
! Spells 800, Detroit 80, total 880. 

t * ffcamls Gleason (died Sept. 

12th), Indianapona 188, Aitoona 
July 4th 90, Aitoona Sept. 7th 24, 
total 229. 

6. Shorty Cannon, Aitoona July 
4th 60, Aitoona Sept. 7th 170, 
Syracuse 76, total 296. --. 

7. Ernie Triplett, Indianapolis 
200, Detroit 00, total 290. 

8. Lou Moors, Aitoona July 4th 
120, Syracuse 120, total 240. 

9. Chet Miller, Indianapolis 
88.76, Detroit 10, Aitoona Sept. 
7th 107.6, Syracuse 60, total 216.5. 

10. BUI Cummlngs, Detroit 80, 
"Aitoona Sept. 7th 107.5, Syracuse 

4, total 191.6. 

Louis Schneider Ja a little more 
cautious than he used to be, but 
driving on mile tracks or 
a Unset. 

Russell Snowberger ey Us 
point-winning has probably doer 
mora than any other racia» jrtrer 
to bring the stock ear up tie real 
competition with first string pro- 
fessional ears. Ralph Hepburn 
won many road and hill climbing- 
records as wall as a high rank-on 
the Speedways. Shorty Centhm 
ia always pushing up front, nevs .« 
giving up. 

Off the speedways the outstanc- 
ing figure for 1881 is Chuck 
Myers, who piloted Ms Fireston- 
aaaifpad Stadebaksr Hunt Sped, 
around the switchbaehe.aixi ha*T 
pin tana in tits Annual P»- .- 
Peak Clhnb in 17 minutoa, 10.8 
seconds— 81 .8 seconds under 



How Lent's Meatless Dinners 

May Be Interesting, Simple 





B Sbwsb; b«m : 

MANY women find meatless meals much more difficult to plan and 
prepare than the menu in which the meat dish is the guiding star. 
Mora ingenuity is required, perhaps, to plan the meatless dinner, but 
when well prepared 'the meal is interesting and often is, enjoyed more 
than steak, chops or roast. Suggested below are menus carefully 
planned to include all the essentials of a balanced meal. They produce 
satisfying, appetiting dinners, quits simple to prepare and especially 
enjoyable during the Lenten sesson. 

Chilled Tomato Juice Crackers spread with Sandwich Relish 

Casserole of Cora and Kidney Beans* Creamed Cauliflower or Cabbage 

Pineapple, Celery and Nut Salad 

Hot Biscuit 

Jelly Roll* Coffee 

, . Sal men and Corn Pa tt i e s * — — - ■ Cook e d S p agh e t t i 4a T o mato Sa ute — 

■ (K«te to Sarve) 

Cold Slaw with Chopped Pickle or 

Mixed Fruit Salad 

Baked Apple Dumplings with Top Milk or CreaiB 


(*) Indicate iveipts «m chrta Mow, 

' times think they have poshed tfeetr 

scholastic standards too high, and 
are applying them too rigorously. 
Two of the moat succeasful and at- 
tractive middle aged women of my 
acquaintance are college gradu- 
ates. They have been a source of 
pride and service to trretrnlma bm- 
ter. Yet, if the present standards 
had been in force In their day, and 
had beer> as artitrarily applied, 
-both-of-them would have -been 
thrwn out of college at the end of 
th e ir fir s t s e m es te r . They wer e poor — 
students, but they are great wo- 

I add rather facetiously: "Af- 
ter all, a majority of college glrla 
are going to enter the profession oi 
matrimony. My idea of a college 
program would be to teach them to 
look after their health, cultivate 
their sense of humor, and then add 
whatever amount of book learning 
they could absorb without spoiling 
thf4r good -looked ——_ 

This stopped the correspondence. 
The lady regarded me as lacking In 
seriousness, and wrote to me no 

more. * .■, '. -■•-' .. . .. 

Yet I have the temerity to pub- 
lish the comment, and to add this 
firm conviction: that the world 
does not need more knowledge as 
much as it needs more humor. 
' Do you remember the famous 
session of the Cabinet at which 
Abraham Lincoln presented the 
Emancipation Proclamation? He 
peceded it by reading one of the 
humorous essays of Artemus Ward. 
He laughed until the tears came 

aHllfl uiClii lv?vrl» SJKIV gt vW ■ ■ Km <• m- **•" Oi& . 

sociates and finding them all sol- 
emn, he excle lined: 

"Gentlemen, why dont you 
laugh? With the fearful strain that 
is upon me night and day, if I did 
not laugh I should die; and you 
heed this medicine as much as L" 
~~TJ6"Tou recaliThr pasBage-from 
Stevenson In which he points oat 
that it Is the little differences, not 
the big issues, on which marriages 
are wrecked? To. look across the 
table ani see a blank expression 
on your wife's face, when you are 
convulsed with laughter— -that, he 
says, Is a test that few marriages 
can stand. 

I was in Mexico with Ambassa- 
dor Morrow when Will Rogers ar- 
rived. I saw hov wonderfully his 
humor disarmed the suspicions of 
the Mexican officials and opened 
the way for all the good work that 
the Ambassador did later. 


Jelly Roll: Beat 3 eggs, add one 
cup sugar gradually, add 4 table- 
spoons cold water, and sift in l_cup. 

dour, scant, % teaspoon salt, and 
% teaspoon baking powder. Pat in 
pan about 8" by 11" lined with wax 
paper, and bake in oven at 875° F. 
for 16 minutes. When done, turn 
out on clean towel which has been 
sprinkled ' with powdered sugar. 
Trim crisp outside crusts, spread 
with Currant Jeayy-or- Cherry or 
Red" Raspber r y P r es e rv e s , and roll 
while hot. Wrap in towel and al- 
low to stand until cold. Slice and 
serve with whipped cream, if de- 

* Casserole ef Corn and Kidney 
Beans; Mix one medium can Oven 
Baked Red Sidney Beans, one med- 

ium can Corn, 1 green pepper, 
minced finely, % teaspoon salt end 
1 egg well hpaten, — Pnm- intt. hut. 

tered baking dish, sprinkle top with 
3 tablespoons grated cheese, and 
4ay«r ©f fineV buttered bread 
crumbs;, then bake in a moderate 
oven for 30 to 45 minutes. 

Salmon and Corn Patties; Flake 
one 1- lb. can of salmon and add % 
can of corn, (or 1 cup com) M eup 
ToBWtoXsK^upia to 3tobleijpd©n» 
flourrT eggs, Trell beaten, and 1 
teaspoon salt. Drop by heaping 
tablespoons in a skillet, the bottom 
Of which is well covered with hot 
fat. Pry to a goldtn brown, turn, 
and when both siles are nicely 
browned, serve hot, Jw main course 
for luncheon or tv 

ITS March S7th this year—that 
Raster date that we all asso- 
ciate with Easter bunnies, 
■aster bulbs and Easter bonnets. 
It has become almost synonymous 
with entertaining, also, because 
lbs Lenten fast is over, and, like 
the pagans of long ago. we feel It 
a fitting time to feast and be glad. 
Let an Easter rabbit bear your 
luncheon invitation and bid him 
hop around through the mail, to 
a half dozen or more friends with 
the tidings. A Clever bnnny In- 
vitation is a very little cardboard 
rabbit with very lo *f •***» be * r " 
log the lines: 

*T as eg eats to near tf yea ess 

blooms come between the rocks to 
give the Idea of a growing gar- 
den. For favors, place at each 
late a tiny bowl with a growing 

in bloom. 

* "Te my Easter hmchtonr-to M 
tarred at owSi „ 

., (Vlme ...,..,..,.... Iw •••• 

; An Raster garden is an attrae. 
tlve idea for your table decora- 
tion*, and green and yellow, or 
other pastel shades are appropri- 
ate for the color scheme. A table 
eloth of delicate green w 1th -glass- 
es of. topax, which can be bought 
very inexpensively, wlU give,, a 
floral appearance to your table. 
For the centerpiece, build a mini- 
ature rock garden on a bed of 
asparagus ferns. Fill a low bowl 
with various Raster flowers — 
daffodils, " •tulips, narcissi and 


load 0NBtfc« sad Grapefruit Soap 

Chicken mad Mtuhroom Loaf 

wttft Soar Cream Sauce 

Per tiey Potmto Setts 

Glased Cmrrot Slices 

CloverUaf RoUm Tart Jetty 

•- French Artichoke* with 

French Dretsing 

Cap Cases with Peach Whipped 


C ry f t aUaa d Ginger 


Orange Mintt 

beat well to break ap the Jelly. 
Servo ice cold in glasses. 

\j rB BS^ea^* ^e sniwee> sew* wefev *e^jBBjw A-^**^aV^ « 

Chop toe contents ef a iS-oune* 
can of c hick e n an d -the contents 
of an 8-onnos can. of mushrooms 
fine, add four tablespoons chopped 
green* pepper, — two teaspoons 
horseradish, one teaspoon salt, 
and one-fourth teaspoon pepper, 
then add a eup and a half of soft 
crumbs and tores eggs which 
have been slightly beaten. Add 
the mushroom lienor to make 
moist but not too wet Place a 
tew slices of bacon on the bottom" 
Of a greased loaf pan, pack in the 
mixture, place more bacon on top 

and Rake In a hot oven — *00 dfr 

Having all thiTin mtoov T~Offer~ 
two constructive suggestions: 

1 That the President make the 
following appointments: Ambassa- 
dor to England, Will Rogers; Am- 
bassador to Germany, Bugs Baer; 
Ambassador to France, Irvln & 

2. And that John D. Rockefeller 
or Edward Harkness estahlhth ant 
endow at each leading college a 
Professorship in Humor. 

Corn Is selling at 20 cents a bushel 
tat public sales in Casey county, 
\ due to the fact that many farmers 
4 grew enough In l£3i to last- 
two years. 

grass — tor about forty-five min- 
utes. Turn, out on a hot platter, 
S ao serve with ooar ere am sa a ea. 

How One Woman Lost 
21 Pounds of Fat 

Lost Her Prominent . 
Rouble Qua— Sluggishness 

Iced Orange sad Grapefruit 
Soap: Soak two tablespoons 
gelatin in four tablespoons cold 
water for five minutes, then dis- 
solve fa lulce from a No. 2 *can 
of grapefruit which has been 
brought: to ™iaiT~boRinr-nw*Bfc 
Add six tablespoons sugar, three 
and one-half cups Orange Juice 
and six .tablespoons lemon Juice. 
Shred the grapefruit fine and add 
with six tablespoons rot orqattos 
(yellow skinned grapes). TDK a 


„—w— », ..-. -— - .deeper yellow. If desired 

Joaeuils, and then build ap tiny stirring often to prevent a solid 
reeks around the bowL, letting the I mixture. Just before serving. 

Cap Cakes with Peach Whipped 
Cream: Boil one-halt eup sugar 
and one-third eup, water to 238 
degrees, ort't thread stage. Pour 
slowly over four weu-beaten egg 
yolks, beating constantly until 

coot Add *iaie>fjHffi | ft»rej^t-** 

mashed canned peaches, which 
have been drained, and almond 
flavor to taste.* Add six maca- 
roons rolled or •Brok en into small 
pieces and one-hal cap of b e aten 
cream. Serve ever deUeete little 
cup cakes. The mixture may be 
tinted with yellow coloring to ear* 
I ry out the yeUews la the saeae**": 


BAfrBTV «n* 

s£^H.4 S weS5e» 



Mm Karri i»ti*A Male 

II Ml'rt tw 


nam Atremn 

ftta mni fraownt eduttcni »<■ 
h*ai alKMit thr kidnapplnj of I hr 
1 .Inritwrph babf Ui that " hanging It 
IQO food" for ih« pcrpcrtratOCTI of 

thla heartless, brutal crimt, . t 

W« art Inclined to atrrcc, not 
only In thl* tcuiUnct but In gan- 
oral, that our prtient methods of 
puntxhmrnt far crime are "too 
good" for the criminal*. We have 
tried being tender-hearted with 
-criminals for a good many years, 
in most parts ol the country. The 
net result Is an enormous increase 
in crime, overcrowded prisons con 
ducted at heavy cost to the tax pay 
era, and the belief of every "smart 
crook that he can "beat the rap 
If he only gets a lawyer smart 
enough and crooked enough to find 
the loopholes in the law. We have 
carried to the limit of absudlty the 
principle that it is -bette r -for -a 
thousand IgulIt^rnffieTi: to escape 

a* Um OalfcMe at 

■ tOMlfei Af 

ii»j*ia4i W*a faiw 

n»«n who maii# wnmm uw r«i 
<d*»piw> W»w &m* O iiwaHin 

i&uuu ftteA Bub^K aa 
T^RIf^l* TIP IfM 1 ' w „ 

Mi An« d*d«cii«« worn end al 


«•»* an |kj |n 
af » fflanf ' f>*ic m 
IB* * 

«•• of sew <« tfe* B*ot» cHr*»«ito»l 
<\*ri rt a a Bi r a t aw in* Bd Aa# of I 
Mareh IBB In v*.<u.m to) B*a!7**» lM * 

B?i VM*fl* I » 'V* I fv»» » TWWifl **■ |nHli ft 

nwi oihet mean* a» fWewanung 

l*t aartokjtttti deed wit* Hie" w^tr* V p« <*«» lnt*ra* m BB ^** .» »»»* l eeear^ t, i 1 afti * 
eaaaN ot etttne, W* infltteneei that tnveatiiiem he had left a t*a» Hv ' men*!*, tfci IWhwaw M 
make eJHWnaUi owl of Baya l«t mr ^ n tat above all farm e* i*«nnrti B>*B*i ^ 

1 shftM itwieesl ie> «*- 

at the fmm B**a* 

#a MiMtfii9* tw ^w.h tot wt 

la^^ft at i%BUk l\^afca%^fe afc felt wl- 

fiw^^^^^ d %^ * ahB«a A^»g| 

«a a 1st' - v ■ ■ ■ r _ 

let an all take a fweetiewl. wi— mem- 1 „*««* Mat **• Bate* hvlkwoe Owin 

mma* ?*• of the ponlahmafit ft*. CNveraMcatlon and good crop «y, *t»j»i»»t, eawaWunt <ri two 
At at! rwrti m m Bar* «p] yt# id, were important factors In hi* trenta, *»<»> Intel will be soU «•»« 
our iNw-enfweeaamt agenete*. let WPWM » Re raised ahewp. hogs andarately as a whole Bald tracta of 
w- clear the aU ba hi Baa** of the, poultry, and In addition milked 11 land are desertbed ai M 
Iewa»lii^«|in4^i Uieetlmlitai. let rnvx m<wt of ihr year Hegrew i«* 
u* ■peed up our criminal trtal* and ; baeeo, blue grass seed, dura, wheat 
place men on the bench will sim* nni ^ «H.»)fa 

no mercy to those who deeerve none ] 8ale« from the farm last year 
and then let us consider whether included 110 lambs, 141 hog*, wool, 
the old-fashioned whipping -post, butter and eggs, HU tobacco erop 
the stocks and the pillory, which' brought $1,710; blue grass seed, $800 
held the convicted crlmtnsl up to wheat and straw, $850; wool $150, 
public disgrace and shame, may mn d live poultry, $125. 
not be as effective deterrents of 

Products of the dairy were sold 
crime as the gallows, the electric 4 mucn f the time in the form of 
chair or the penitentiary. I butter. Sales of butter totaled k> 

The outstanding characteristic \ gao pounds, the greater portion of 
of the modern criminal gangster Is which was -retailed. Sixteen hun- 
hls vanity. Destroy that and you draT dozen eggs were sold. A con- 

have destroyed his chief incentive 
to crime. 'Two-Gun" Crowley went 

slderable part of these were re- 
tailed. This direct selling, of butter 

to the electric chair a hero in his an d eggs was an Important fac 
own eyes and In those of -his chUd-ftoi- in increasing the profits from 
minded admirers. Gerald Chapman, i thi s f arm , 
murderer, Is a figure of greatness! cto^ crQ p yields were another 

punishment than fui une inuuct'iil 
man to be convicted. 

Certain facts seem to us incon- 
trovertible. One is that the death 
penalty is no deterrent of murder 
where it is not promptly and cer- 
tainly enforced. Another is that 
imprisonment does not reform 
criminals nor the fear of it frlght- 

among youthful crooks because Jae 
sninearwRen^TOe ~tf ap ""Was : "sprung. 

Wuuld c rime s ee m h e roic, c r imin- 

als heroes; if Crowley had 

important- feature; of this man's 
farming. His corn rSadeWbushels 

is^whear 43 

flogged in public and Chapman ex 
posed to public contempt in the 
stocks? We think not. We think 
that punishments to be effective 
should be so shameful that dread 
of their disgrace will deter even 
the most hardened. 

ToThe acre last . 
been | bushels, to the acre last year, 

wheat 43 bushels, and his blue 
grass 14 bushels of r.ough cured 
seed. Tobacco produced 1,176 lbs., 
to the acre. He grew all the rough- 
age and most of the grain fed to 

ttakl land Is In two tract* and la 
bounded and described aa followa: 
Lying and being in Boons County. 

Tract 1 

Beginning at a atone on the Big 
Bone Road in a line of John /. 
Cleett a corner of Lot No. V thence 
with the line of Lot No, 4 81 l «E- 
2 68-100 chains to a atone; thence 
crossing a branch 884 %K1 48-100 
chains to a stone; thence 8WW8- 
70-100 chains to a stone; thence 
mm? wig s-ioo chains to a stone; 
thence with a line of Lots Nos. 3 it 
4, N88W10 58-100 chains to a 
stone a corner of Lot No. 3; thence 
with the lines of Lot Nos. 3 S24W- 
2 95-100 chains to a stone; thence 
S68V4, 3 7-100 chains Wl 4-100 
chains to a stone on a Branch; 
thence with the meanders npf ^the 

ranch N83W2 90-100 chains»S6W 4 - 
W 31-100 Chains <N701-40W2 99-100 
chains S85W3 51-100 chains to a 
stone a corner of Lot No. 2; thence 
with a Une thereof Nl 1-20W6 79- 
100 chains to a stone another cor- 
ner of Lot No. 2 thence N74W4 21- 
100 chains to a stone in a line of 





One of the most dangerous in- 
fluences seems to be abroad in 
these strenuous days, and it is 
growing as our pares increase. I 
can, think of nothing quite so harm- 
ful to human well-being as WOR- 

Both worry and happiness are 
states of mind; but the latter is 
the thing most sought for; men will 
toll, strive, and wreck mind and 
body in pursuit of that elusive 
phantom - *— Happiness. It seems par- 
adoxical, foi a iiiau to worry him- 
■self Insane in his quest of bliss. — 

; The patient that I really, down 
In my heart dread to meet — Is the 
victim of self-induced worry. I 
know of no drug that will help him, 
and, too frequently advice slides off 
like water off a duck's back. Some, 
indeed seem to me to find assort ot 
suicidal gratification in worry ov- 
er things that are often not worth 
crying about. 

The man who lies awake nights, 
grows thin, disagreeable, and hard 
to get along with, will soon develop 
a hyperacid stomach ahd very ag- 
gravating indigestion. Then he con- 
sults the doctor. I have traced 
many a case of acidosis to plain, 
old-fashioned worry. It wiH most 
certainly undermine the constitu- 
tion if persisted in. 

"Having food and raiment be ye 
therewith CONTENT." What a pre- 
scription that Is! Unfailing in re- 
sults too. A contented life is a nap- 
py life. IVa wise to work while the 

sun shines, for the rainy day is 
quite Certain to come. But there Is 
no sense in tearing one's system 
down in a struggle for so-called 
happiness, which is affcer~a"ll illus- 
ory in many cases; -simple content- 
ment will turn the trick quicker 
ahd better than a cart-load'of bro- 
mide. Pardon me for writing things 
that can be understood. 

his livestock. "Eight and a half Henry Sheets; thence with his line 
acres of alfalfa produced at the j N2V4E24 92-100 chains to Joseph W. 
rate of 4 tons to the acre. His total ^leek's corner In a Branch; thence 

purchases of mill feed amounted 
to $275. 


Twenty members of the Virgie 
4-H Club in Pike county are put- 
ting their cooking, lessons 4nte-4m— 
mediate use by preparing meals 
for poor children, according to Ma- 
rie E. Fortenbery, county home 
demonstration agent. Food donate 
ed by friends was prepared and 
served to 150 undernourished chil- 
dren. Tomatoes, oatmeal, prunes, 
milk,, soup and cocoa were among 
the foods distributed. 

The Central Homemakers' Club 
in Bell county is giving demon- 
strations In the preparation of 
fooOiSnished by the Red Cross to 
families of the unemployed in and 
around Middlesboro, Miss Ruth 
Etheridge, home agent, reports. 


Approxi mately 150 men and wo- 


Years ago an eminent economist 
had an idea. . 

Selecting, one; protestant denom- 
ination whose records had been 
kept carefully, he set d own the 

said; And it shall be when thou 
hearcFt the sound of marching in 
the tops of the mulberry trees that 
then thcu shalt bestir thyself; for 
then is -Jehovah gone out before 

The preacher said that religion 

number of new members added J consists in uting aole to recognize 

men from 25 counties attended the 
meeting of turkey raisers at the 
Experiment Station of the Univer- 
sity* of Kentucky. Speakers includ- 
ed Prof. F. E. Mussehl. of the Uni- 
versity of Nebraska; Profs. D. . G. 
Card and J. Holmes Martin of the 
University of Kentucky, and Rob- 
ert W. White, a Bourbon county 
farmer. Problems of disease con- 
trol, brooding, feeding and mar- 
keting were discussed. ' 

Turkey prices were considered re- 
latively better than those of most 
othr farm products; but farmers 
were told they may be lower next 
fall. Adverse business conditiona l 
are affecting the~aemand tor tur 

up the Branch S46y 2 E7 50-100 
chains to a stone -another corner 
of Joe W. Cleek; thence with his 
line N52 %E9 48-100 chains to a 
stone; thence N44E12 12-100 chains 
to a stone; thence S26E14 47-100 
chains to a stone; thence N57En 
13.55 c h a ins t o a stoRe in ar line of 
John J. Cleek; thence with his line 
S6%E26 34-100 chains to a stone In 
the Big Bone Road; thence with 
said road S86E 54 links to the be- 
ginning, containing (130A 3R) One 
Hundred and thirty Acres and 3 
roods. There is excepted out of this 
conveyance a small lot containing 
tobacco barn that is conveyed to 
Joe W. Cleek. 

Beginning at a stone, a comer of 
L ot No. 1 n a line of H enry Sheets, 
Whence wlthlTline of i*ot NoTTS74- 
E 4.21 chains to a stone another 
corner of Lot No. 1; thence with 
a line thereof S1V2E6.79 chains to 
a stone in a line of Lot No. 3 in a 
branch; thence down said branch 
S85W41 links S43%W 6.13 chains to 
a stone in a line of RJchajrdJMad- 

key, especially in hotels and res- 
taurants. It was pointed out that 
there is a better demand for light- 
er birds, weighing 8 to 10 pounds, 
than for those weighing 12 to 14 

the extracrdiriaary in ihe ordinary 
"life. : : ■-.-.:.. -. 

.Maybe people hear the wind in 
the trees and say: 'It is the wind (Park I 
in the trees." Now and_JLhen_jkomjes 

each year Opposite this, in anoth 

er co lumn, he classlfled__ea.' 
"from an economic standpoint as 

prosperous or bad. 

The year 1865 was an inflation 
-year; nineteen "thousand people 

joined this particular church. In 

1866 came panic, and new members 

Jumped to thirty thousand. 
Then years of "good** times, but 

bad times for the church, until the 

panic of 1873, when up shot the 

member8hip J i^achinra- Jx ne w high" 

in 1 8 77, w he n -prosperity^ registered ourselves and go forward 


The Florence P. T. A. are spon- 
soring a program to be given on 
March 30th. The proceeds of which 
will be used to equip labratory. 

Mr. John Fossett, of Florence, 
will have an active part in the Ne- 
gro sketch, which Is under the dl- 

rection, of Mrs. S. F. Britton, of 

a "new low. 

Panic in 1893 was followed by a 
church gain in 1894, the pinch of 
1907 by a boost in membership In 
1906. And so on. 

I fancy the same thing Is hap- 
pening today; at least our church 
has been full recently. Last Sun- 
day the pastor chose this unusual 

"And when David Inquired of 
Jehovah (as to whether he should 
the Philistines) Jehovah 

one who says: "It Is the foot-steps 
of Jehovah." 

Many people see the turmoil of 
the present, and say "It Is confus- 
ion; it is anarchy, it is hopeless." 
But those who are wiser say \ "It is 
God remoulding His world into a 
new and bette r n.'ege. Le t us bestir 

The sermOrTTnted us. It was a 
clear prophetic voice announcing 
that the Power which made the 
world has not deserted it, is still 
working in it. It made us feel that 
we ought to lift our eyes and be 
active, lest these treat ' and far- 
reaching changes come to pass the county agent, 
without our recognizing them 


The Eagles held their second 
meeting March 10th. 1932. Most all 
the members were present. 

The new officers took their of* 
flee and carried the business very 

We are .planning— on — havi ng 

another meeting March 25. 1932 
before school closes. 

Club Reporter 

Sixty-seven Rockcastle county 
orchards have been pruned, as a 
result oft demonst rations given by 

I advise all preachers these 'days Fourteen Clark county farmers 
to preach positive faith. To put! are receiving a premium price for 
aside any sermons ^that criticize | hatching eggs from blood-tested 
people or discourage them, audi flocks. 

den; thence with his line and with 
a- line of Henry Sheets N2V 4 E 12.27 
Chains to the beginning, contain- 
ing 4 acres. 

Beginning at a stone in the Big 
Bone Road leaading from the Bea- 
ver Lick and Southfork Turnpike, 
to Big Bone Creek; thence S66W- 
1.16 chains to a stone; thence N- 
23 V2W 1.54 chains to a stone; 
thence N66E 1.48 chains to a stone 
In the aforesaid Road; thence with 
said Road SI2V4E 1.57 chains to the 
beginning, containing Thirty-two 
(32) Poles. 

Tract 2 

Beginning at a stone in Wood 

Hamilton's line, the N. W. corner 
of the^Nancy Story tract of land; 
thence with her line.N86%E 185 1-3 
poles passing a stone on the west 
bank to the center of Big Bone 
Creek; thence up the creek N14W- 
19 poles, N38E 12 poles, N29W 11 
poles, N15E 10 to McLaughlin's cor- 
ner In the center of the old road; 
thence N14E 16 poles to a stone in 
the Louisville road near John H. 
Hamilton's southeast corner; thence 
S81W 188 2-3 poles to a stone, John 
Hamilton's S. W- corner In Wood 
Hamilton's Une; thence with said 

line 8%E 34 l -1 _-poles~to the be- 

ginning, containing fifty 
moxe^or lejs_ excli 


a tract of twenty-five acres here- 
tofore conveyed by John A. Hamil-' 
ton to John H. Hamilton, deed dat- 
ed April 1st, 1901 1 and recorded in 
Deed Book 45, page 240 of the 
Boone County Records! 

The Interest of the infant Maude 
E Ha Hop perton wifi not be paldTbut 
shall remain a lien upon the land 
until her guardian executes bond 
as provided by Section 493 of Court 

For the purchase price, the pur- 
chaser must execute bond, with 
approved security, btaarlng legal 
interest from the day of sale, until 

paid, and having the force and ef 
feet of a Judgment. Bidders will be 
prepared to comply promptly with 
these terms. 

Master Commissioner B. G. C. 

the fr*» *r~ 

M**h MMM * « eh* girl 
h*tf» to * «*• the pantry abetvea, 
mm MKb Lacy 

■•dan gmat at wmmtmm 1*8* 
larw. K J. Kinney 

HMHh 11 -W*w MAMrUU end 
their ua**, mi** Maty Purestt. 

mmmh churning. I, o Bart* 

April 1 Whm furm folk. «rr 
MkHiR. I. V Hrrwer 

n . . mi 11 11 mi mi liiin MiTiTtiMTrn 

A rirruiar ealled "Turkey Talk" 
has been unued by the poultry de- 
partment of the College of Agricul- 
ture, University of Kentucky, tot 
the benefit of persons Interested In 
raising turkeys. It d iscuss es the 
selection of breeding stoc k, hatch' 
Tng, brooding and IseoTHff "Poultry, 
control of lice and mites, black- 
head and other problems encoun- 
jftgiJ m r.lMng ,turk«va Copies 
may be obtained from county agts. 
or by writing to t^ie College. 

Quite a number of gardens have 
been plowed and will soon be put 
In condition for planting. The re- 
cent freezes has been a great bene- 
fhvto^rounbrthat was broken; — — 

wttl fOeaaiM p ttw sw t •**»• 




rh.rW tldahef, H 

This ©nw« tnrtnf 
ism* in itfvtfttM for 


give nottee that I wUl hear proof 
of aakt rutin* In ny off ire In th« 
court house la Burlington. Ky., at 
any time prior to II o'clock <noon» i^l 
Monday, April 4th. AU persons ^w 
having clslme against the aald e»- 
Ute will plaaas present them prop- 
trty verified before that time. 

R. E. BERKSHIRE, M. C. B. C. C. 


Executor's Notice 

All persons having claims against 
the estate of W. C. Hughes/ de- 
ceased, will present them properly 
proven before the undersigned and 
all persons indebted to said estate 
will please come forward and set- 
tle their accounts. 

Administratrix of the estate of W. 
C. Hughes, Deceased. 

500 Morgan county farmers will 
sow korean lespedeza this spring. 

Henr y MeM^ 
William McMurray, et al. Defts. 

This cause having been referred 
tc me as Master Commissioner to 
advertise for and hear proof on 
claims against the estate of the late 
Henry McMurray J .hereby give no- 
tice~that~ail p erso m -faaving-cl alms 
against the said estate will please 
present them properly verified be-. 
fore the undersigned on or before 
12 o'clock (noon 1 on Monday April 
4th 1932. 

R, E. BERKSHIRE, M. C. B. C. C. 

— Hears — 9 to 10 a. m., Afternoo-j 
7 p.m. 

11 a. m., to •). 3. m. 

Phon* Erl. S6t ErUnc* 










ooni ar the orrict or rift- 

Boone 6ounty Recorder, 


* ******* ** ** I M I KM I I >♦♦.»»»,»»»♦♦ 1 1 1 4 * ** * * t » »» ♦ ♦♦♦»♦»♦ 

A Splendid 

I Newspaper Bargain 

To R. F. D. Readers Only 




Every Day Except Sunday 

Both One Year 

Mail All Orders 

Direct To 


v **- tW »"•"• ' 




WWWng Wlrfi Sales 

w ••#»♦ 

^^^" ^S^^aV^^S SaBa *ftfl^^ ^^^WF^B ^^ft 
— m ^ Jt ^ V-MtM 'A a£ 

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fta*af »|Hlftg »»i 


ThJf» MM milium* of 

***** of any kind Yfett n#ver to# 
had anythirw open whJeh to h»vy 
a mt Hutu tfta n*esasltt« of mm 
ftre uMMd probably moat of Ibm 
«*»•* wt|l pay a U« At teat M 
th#rt U t Jot Available It tnabfts 
UM« dln>tv>noe to them whether 
■overnmanUl trftftsttry account* 
•how ft ■ttfpltu or a deficit, Many are 
DOt evrn Interested enough to 
learn what U thr fln»nclal condi- 
tion of city, county. Mfttt or Oft* 
tlon. But all Of them can vote and 
of them do. 

ftf tWft 

at Uaft 

III aJ*d ftfe* L « HarAftH and 

■-""■?'(■*■ '^^'^.■•sif- ■..-■'■j- 1 ; ^ ™«S: »sr laaiaieiwaPSIRIIlawP ™p^»w 

• w ft ^w^^m 

• '»•! 

„ ** a fcr* 
a# ft MMt at fast** u aifftrati 

to jMtM* tuftt wli 

in aa wmigt fftpftfctr 

tsvturs t v mmm - 

Naturally those who pay the 
bills, even If for 'no other reason 
than se lfishness h ave an Interest 
In what Is going oh In the various 

governmental disbursing agencies. 
At that, when times are prosper- 
ous and almost everyone Is mak- 
ing money there Is* a manifest tend- 
ency "to™ WhnV at governmental 
waste and extravagance. What's 
-the-dlfference? -anyway? But when 
economic conditions slow down in- 
dustry and business, reduce in- 
comes and minimize credit even 
the ordinarily listless taxpayer con- 
cludes that it is time to "sit up and 
take notice." In such conditions 
add legislative refusal to material- 
ly reduce the cost of government, 
coupled with legislative proposals 
for additional expenditures, and he 
discovers that it is time to "stand 
upland protest." 

Those who have watched the 
cost-of -government snow-ball as it 
rolled down hill, accumulating bulk 
and weight, latterly at an alarm- 
ing rate, unchecked by the trehch- 
es of depression, have known for 

ft wtU fwtutfft SMM W MO WW aw 
a* pay I* tt» bqmu afebfts in full 
at tbit tlma. mm U U» Xrtftswr 

wftft not in the ml, the pmgiigl 
of tynrowtaft enough at one Mwpft 
oparftttoTi In fWftet flat to meet 
Mch ftft ©fttlfty would send *hud 
dem 40W1I th* iplnea of mtwt of 
tans* til Ooncreat who ant eoltcU* 
ous about the public credit With 
the Trsftsury already committed to 
borrowing of nearly 14.000,000,000 
befora July l next, the prospect is 
even more d Isturblng 

Altar a much appreciated lucid 
Interval, Congress threaten! to re- 
vert to iorm. What is needed at 
TKe^natlcftS^um-c^^CSTJltrjl Hnt 
is an army of psychopathlata How- 
ever, unless backed by a regiment 
of gangsters armed with machine 
guns it is doubtful if that would 

WW* lira- mmm 
•w ttftfUliii ftft 

Ijm' •' v«r> ftaUyn 

ftl» WftlWtftf/ ftiftft mm ftftMt INftV m 

Mtft family 


Seaaral are on the»et«ft ttuft. 
Mr and Un KummU 
ar» the pfoftd p*r»nU ftl another 

#ftA#ftW ftftWftftV- -^WftVWft— #^^H r °^Mite "W#~'tfkftft4^^ft ; 

Mr. Ruf h Mftpliana ftwd beotbar 
John. pOrehawd a horse from ftn- 

-■■--■, >. ■» ftft iIm 

•Ml m k » St.* *•* feati* **»* 
" •■ n*ftj wllh Jaa Kyle a*d km 

iNwNto bn Ryu ^tm 

■ Mn mfw r^oi *»T^r»» 

Uhite titkMt Sir* lUhn Am *twl 


Mfft I *■ tut Wlne»t# Mltftft m Mrs. 
Mtrfttu Ctennw Sunday 

ttsret Campb«« ootinty berda re - 

Im tii ft HM a*»nt tot 

ftuen nwCi I to Mbmnhi. I at ft waft 
on* of last Usan 1 emu a 

toi Mia Cto^pMat waa» fwaaft #S flta 

•a» an* ftppa** • awtwaer »«» rwa» Mi 

lf ail ibat-aaao* eft aflat 
toa faitofts faatftffta «f lift. 

"a aaw^w aa» ^^w i ^^w , 

toiftaae bft sIM itoft baaw aft aaftaw 

It v. 

ftp* ftw^^P ftftfta^HpaatoP MVft MtoH^^^to ft^a^^BB^^^p^ aw ^ftft 

be atsinlM— * mil yar 
A dlmin«ulah*d company, bftftd 




. hi 
in IMI to 

tWO •Sftfft* 

help. None Is sc blind as he who 
won't see— and gets paid for play- 
ing "hllndman's buft!L___ 


4 * 

some time that unless something 
stopped it, and soon, it would be- 
come an avalanche. It Is not ex- 
pected that you will believe it; 
your correspondent will "be* set 
down as a rank and gross prevar- 
icator; but there are members of 
Congress, who, gazing up at that 
Inevitable and admittedly distinc- 
tive avalanche, propose the start- 
ing of two or three more. 

Of course, a new tax hill waajtjbig 'wilting 
inevitable. It does not (as yet) in- 
clude the air we breathe but ac- 
cording to some proposals it will 
ultimately Include pretty much ev- 
erything else. The furor the new 
tax bill is causing in the House of 
Representatives is almost entirely 
due to the sales-tax proposal. Al- 
though the bill was reported out 
of committee unanimously and is 
supported by the leaders of both 
parties, most of the uproar has a 
political background. Neither par- 
ty wants the onus of making the 
taxpayer's load heavier than it al- 
ready is. Because the sales tax 
will touch almost every voter it Is 
the butt of the abuse. The fact la 
that Congress seems to be realis- 
ing only now that its big approp- 
, riatlons mean bigger taxes. And 
bigger taxes are poor talking points 
for Congressmen seeking re-elec- 
tion. A good many Congressmen 
to face the voters next fall . 

Miss Lena Stephens called on 
Mrs. Dolpha Sebree one -afternoon 
last week. 

Many people ofi this neighbor- 
hood still have the flu. 

Kathryn Sebree spent the week- 
end with her grandparents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Will Sebree. 

Mr. Elson Is working on his new 
house at this time. 

Elmer Deck Is on the sick list at 
this writing. 

Mrs. Wm. Rector seems to be im- 
proving the last few days. 

Wilson Snow called on Mary 
Houston Sunday. 

Jesse L. Bagby has been confined 
to his home with a bad cold the 
past few days. 

Mrs. Elijah Horton and children 
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. 
Claud Arrasmlth and daughter An- 
na Pearl. 

Mr. and Mrs. Rod Ryle and fam- 
ily, Mrs. Thelma Johnson and son, 
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. 
Elson Rector and family. 

Marjorle Botts is sick at tills 
writing. >*» 

Mrs. Ray Williamson has flu at 

>♦< 1 1 M M t» §»♦ ♦» < II I I I I U S I II 1 » 

ie Highway and McAlpin Ave. 



■ » 

, , Ladles Full Fashion Silk Hose 
; ; Sizes 8^8 to 10 Per Pair * 

59c -jj 


Boys Full Cut Knickers made of ; | 
Strong heavy materials. iA_ >> 

Sizes 6 to 16 • 4a/C ', 

♦ ♦ ♦M 'lti Mm t ftti ************* ft ft ************************* t*t%** J tu t i t i lm m i n in mn tin i Ml 

1 1 n 1 1 m n 1 1 n i i i n 1 1 1 1 m n it 

I Boy's Blouses 6 to 16 
(Broadcloth) Each 





Boys New Spring Broadcloth Blouses and 
Shirts (Fast Color) -fAA 

Twotfor. XlIU 

Quite a lot of sickness In 

There will be preaching by the 
pastor KeV. Haas at the Lutheran 
church Friday night. 

Miss Jessie Gordon entertained 
the "Live Wire Class of the Bul- 
littsville Christian Sunday school 
last Sunday afternoon. 

The Hebron Reserves and Hi-Y 
boys entertained the Burlington 
Girl Reserves and H-Y boys with a 
party last Friday night 

Sunday school and Easter pro- 
gram at 10 o'clock Sunday morn- 
ing, and Communion Services Sun- 
day n&ht at 6 o'clock (fast time) 
at the Lutheran church. AH who do 
not attend Sunday school and 
church elsewhere are invited to at-; 
tend these service* next Sunday. 

Boy's Hi Grade Blue Chambray 
Sizes 6 to 16. 2 for_ 


♦ u I > 1 1 1 i t i i <♦♦♦♦! 1 1 i i hi i i i 1 1 n 

Ladiees Broadcloth Princess Slips. 
Sizes 34 to 52 in. Pink— -j ./\/\ 

i Tflarose and White. 3 for X \J\J 

♦t»»»»fS MM « M »» IM S M I MMIM l ' 

♦ftft * i HUM tl I II II ■ 1 1 M » M II I IIS 

Qtrfs 25c Ni l Ho se 
Per Pair 

15c j 

■ — ' ■ ■ m 

Girl's New Sprung Fast Color 
Dresses. Sizes 6 to 16 


Boy's Wash Suits 
2 to 8 


Boy's Wash Suits 
2 to 8 

39c * 59c 


'-** — — - 

Men's White Overalls. Painters 

^paTJermaiiTii tr. ~" 


Girl's Hi Grade Fancy 
Dresses 7 to 16 


Girl's Princess Slips Strap or Built 
Up Shoulder. Sizes un to 16 


I j ttoys ueits 


«**».**. 25 35* 50c 

S Boy's Longles 
rWnnl Mivtiir 

(Wool Mixtures). Per Pair 



Girl"s Rayon Step-ins 
or Bloomers 

Girl's New Spring Silk 
Tarns (all Colors) 


• 25c 

Just about 4% members of Con- 
gress are now face to face with 
fheir own sins Of omission and 
commission. The appropriation 
chickens they so willingly hatched 
during the last decade are coming 
home to roost. They finally realize 
that even for Heaven's own anoint- 
ed In Congress the New Era is over. 
Somebody must pay for the wildest 
orgy of governmental spending ev- 
er known in this or any other coun- 
try in all recorded time, somebody 
must pay for , Four-Billion-Dollar 


The Ever Ready Class gathered 
for Its regular discussion at 10 a. m., 
Sunday. Nine members were able 
to be present. The teacher Mrs. Oma 
Riley, was able to be with us which 
pleased us so much we were unable 
to explain our feelings In words. 
She has been ill and was greatly 

Boy's High Grade Knickers some 
(some with Elastic Bands 


Ladies Fancy Fast 
Color Aprons 


Unbleached Sheeting 

81 Inches wide. Per Yard 



Men and Boys Scout Shoes 
All Sizes. Per Pair 

Ladles Fine Grade C otton -^ 
Hose 8»/ 2 to 10. 2 Pair' 

All Our 19 and 25c Prints 
(Guaranteed Fast Color. Per Yard . 


Ladies Fancy Fast Color Wash 
Dresses. Sizes 34 to 52 r 


Commercial Fast Prints 
per Yard 


Men's Fine Grade Cotton Socks 
3 Pair ~ 


Mtss Frances Slekman led in the 
^ ,, discussion and is reported being a 
must pay for .^ur-Btlh^^ 
Congresses: Somebody musT^pay nJ^Lj, ^.g strange Mlssioni 

All our Ladles High Grade 
Wash Frocks 


Oil Cloth, Fancy 
Patterns, Per Yard 


for all the frantic irrigation pro- 
jects, all the Farm Board experl- 
mentr TOHf~aH~thr enormous sub- 
sidles and tremendous but unpro- 
ductive "improvements" of the last 
fifteen years. That somebody is the 
American taxpayer. 
On topi of all that, comes Repre- 

• Tentative Patman's 6ne-man drive 

Jonah, the Strange Missionary." 
To those ill we extend our sym- 
pathy and to th^jvoungpeopjte who 
are not attending .elsewhere you 
are sincerely urged to come and 
find a place with us In our endea- 
vor to fullnll the life Christ has 
planned for us. WON'T YOU Come? 
« The Secretary 
The sick are so mewhat lm prov 

Men and Boys Fast Color 


Ladles Fancy Rayon Bloomers OC* 
and Step-ins ArffJv 

C41 Cloth Shelving 
Per Yard 


Men and Boys 
Athletic Shirts 


Ladies Rayon Wash Hoes 
Sizes 8Vfe to 10. Per Pair 


Marquisette Panel Curtains with 
Fringe, 40 IMes^WI^TrFor 

Men's Pajama Check Union Suits 
Sizes 36 to 46. 3 Suits for 


Ladies One-Strap Slippers— 
Pumps— Sport Oxfords e te^_ 


Cretonne 36 Inches Wide 
2 Yards For 

Men's New 

*>** 45 ^ 95c 


Fancy Silk Rayon Curtain Material 36-in. 
Wide. Just the thing -| CL~ 

for Panels. Per Yard 

Men's Dress Oxfords 
Per Pair , 


Ladies and Girls Newnspfiog BUT 
Dresses and Knit Suits 



Fancy Silk Rayon press 
Material. Per Yard 


for the immediate cashpayment of ed this week, Which is good~hews 

the full face value of the bonus 
certincates which -haa~ .jLgaJin 
brought the Ways and Means Com- 
mittee to the verge of .public hear- 
, ings on a cash grant to World War 
veterans. At the last -session of 
Congress passed over the Presi- 
dent's veto a measure allowing vet- 
erans j^Jborrow up to_flfty per 
cenC of the face value of" their 
bonus certificates. Under this pro- 
vision approximately $850»000,060 
Wa*-already been_ftdvanced to vet- 
ejrans at a low rate of interest. 
Whether the veterans are dissat- 

to us 

Dr. and- Mrs^ Rich and family 
spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. J. M. Mathews. 

Frank Eggle^iu spent Sunday 
in Erlanger. 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Mathews and 
family have n oved to our commun- 
ity. We all welcome them to our 
activities. Z 

Mrs. Clint gggle^ton is visiting 

Men's Fast Color Full Cut 
Broad Cloth Shirts 



Pepperell Pillow Tubing 
'i)_^- Pf Y a rd 

. Men's New Spring Dress 

S Trousers 





Girl's and Boy's Slip 
on Sweaters 


Bath Towels 18x38 
AND UP 3 For 


«♦ ! M MH I 


Fancy Ruffled Sash Curt%hii. 
Rose, Blue, Green, Gold 

* M 1 1 ♦ I » M » »< * 1 1 t il • 4 ♦ i 1 i ft ♦ t #4t #■ 

Mr. and Hits. ^fhner Fisher at Mad- 
lsonville, Ohio. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Swab, of Ham- * 
llton. Ohio, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence liaelEfpaElElmSf l U^ 

♦ ft » 1 1 II HM i I H I M i l » mi li i milll l MM' 


_ * j. Rftg Rugs 24i§6Ught or , tork Qg # 
C-t -*atteras^ ^^ 

hh iiii i i i ii h » » i hmm ii u 6 »^ 

Spring Caps "~" 




Trade 4M 

tm t deit*** pat **»t»drwl ar> 
omit tin 

Ptm SJUJi 4*» wet* tieim Win 
aril cheap Mae own! 1MB «* 
load TUO*Ul$> hay, baled * ° 
R| * Hut Hnif ».m. K| , R, D t 

wane—- — — 

FOR RAUI -Several freah 
Apply to Uoyd McOlaaenn. Con- 
lUnrr . Kv o3lm *^ 

ro« SALS—MO seasoned Locust 
posts Line pout 80 wnU each, 
end post* 75 cent* each. Charles 
Kelly, Burlington, Ky., R. D. I. 

FOR SALE— Several good used 
Fordson Tractor*, thoroughly re- 
conditioned. Tenured ready for 
service; also one uaed John 
Deere Tractor Plow, ore 
Moline Tractor Cultivator. Nic- 
man & Llnkmeyer, Aurora, Ind. 
-Pord-BealeracBlBoe 4W3. 
oApr8 C 

II C wrvrteed MPMpat If ttfetag 

MM Cere) 

•t (\«ttt 0«h!f» (aft 
r***twmph*w HiihNl ***•* «*• 
pa* trr»i«i l» f»t W**rd to 
«em» trittifot B«t u» 
gyiU 'piBmi « st ftswsi 

eltr*Ht*b «** fttea^efcfetjse * 
searched high and tew, WW* J** 
tmthit* doing m tne ♦*••**» Mm 
•t all' 


Ptearda sensattonal form in tM 
opening rmind r*»Mtt»V' evetrbod* 
,,rf guard The nernpapert ordin- 
arily snap photos of all the golfrra 
who api>ear to havi , * po%alUle 
chaiiee before" the start ot play. In 
this Instance, however. Plcard up- 
set the dope and left the camera- 
man In the lurch, not even bother- 
ing to itay until they had a chance 
to catch up with him 

ItaniM Bmwiw * pf »ew 
after «M*n 
MM m rm to is* ***•*#»{ yimmg m Wn 

W******? _** ^ t^tWtaltwi t*e*S*i»s«StSSr 

Mr BomM fr «re*ed Mr ht» i|wl|W in Maple «#*•• mtfc*#vM- 

Mrs Am»i»u fcwlt ,»*«,, oh d^ f^f* u <r>, wmm ef 

fttrt tfermatt^lT Ketty whefeeSWH **••- 

of MrVttte. aitf Mr* Orovet Sue*- L^ §1W %i lhm mm0 r^ufrmr* 

\ot platt m* Mo, and three «tt»l ,„„,,,,.. 

Leatte. Adrew and Mwf Stm»lt «*> ^ nn^t, K »rUay ta rep»rt#d 
brothers and * hoat of gihw r*»«j, u ,te m at th^ Muni of hot MMtf, 
Uvw and frienda Mrs W L cmpprr Her ion. IMfc- 

Thcpgll-beaiwra w*re » O N lrt , K irtl#y, who \» employed on * 
mon, c^»» #efi * phiigi , niia-**** ■"■** 


POR SALE— One Letz mill with 
gasoline englhe and belt. Will 
demonstrate; one-horse corn 
drill good as new; one-horse 
graln^drill good: Jus T hew. H. F. 
Wesler, near Hopeful Church. 
omch24 pd 

FOR SAL&r-Two young work mares 
—well broken. Davis Gaines, Idle- 
wild, Ky. ltC- 


varieties^ Also 
plants. Ed. Berkshire, Burlington 
Ky., R. D. 1. ItC 

Every real base ball fan M wait- 
ing to see what Pepper Martin ia 
gt>Hng^»-do-*or~4h* St. LouU Card- 
inals this season. Pepper's great 
used I showing in the World Series last 
year has left him with a reputation, 
to be maintained, and it's up to the 
smart young star to continue the 
pace Obviously, no one expects to 
see the Pepper keep going at that 
World Series pace for a sketch of 
154 games. That is almost an im- 
possibility for any player, and if 
Martin succeeds only in 
fairly-dose-to-iiis Series form, Ivt 
will do a preat deal for the Cards' 
1932 pennant hopes. So iar, during 
the spring training, Martin has 
played sensationally. In almost ev c 
ery game he has hit timely and 
often, and his base-running is eas- 
ily on par with showing last Octo- 


enburg, R©t»«rt T oueU, lew Holt 
and AUen Darby. 

Funeral Dtrwtar Philip Talla 
ferro had charge of the funeral ar- 

BlUle Ray. Infant aon of Mr. and 
Mrs. Ray Hickman, U one of the 
youngest victim* of the flu here- 
abouts. However, he haa been more 
fortunate than some in combating 
that dread ailment as he ia re- 

Hide Sa 

F. A. Hall, a Newport denl«en for 
the winter, was hobnobbing with 
friends in Burlington Saturday af- 

Among those who attended lite 
Kentucky High School basket ball 
tournament at Lexington Saturday 
night were Dudley Rouse. Franklin 
Mtturer. Ralph Maurer, William 
Greenup, A. J. Ogden and aon, Jet, 

, Mention was made in last week's 
paper of the fact that there were 
-news Items - In •■ the Cincinnati pa- 
pers stating that the milk dealers 
proposed to reduce the retail price 
.,f milk from 12c to 10c a quart, 
and that It wets very probable a 
urge part of this reduction would 
have to be borne by the producers. 
Pince then the milk dealers have 

SALE — Strawberry plants — | 

Tlaspberry ber. Pepper-has wuji two of 

FOR SALE— Fresh Jersey cow~"with 
heifer calf. Mrs. J. H. Dirui, Dixie 
Highway-- -near— Devon . — Ehon& 
Florence 991. ltpd~7 

Cardinals' exhibition games so far 
—one with his bat and the other 
with his speed on the bags. *That 
means trouble for the rest-ef— the 

J. C. Acra, of near Idlewlld, was! u ,, ,„, „ ,„.,„ , _ ... ...... 

a caller at? the Recorder office j re( juced the price of milk from 12c 
Tuesday. Mr. Acra Is one of our !to iqq & quart to the consumers in 
thrifty farmers who refuses to let ( Cincinnati and Covington, and 
,sion" wipe him off the map. there has been a c ons iderable ie- 

•— ' ductlon in the price of milk to the 

.Theodore Blrkle, of Bulllttsville, pro< i UC er since that time. This does 
was a business visitor at the Re- no t C0V er the reduction that is like- 
corder office Tuesday afternoon oi . ly to ^^ p i ace w jthin the next 
this week. - - ; thirty days, unless some action Is 

. — _ — ! tal ^ en D y the producers to prevent 

Mr. and Mrs. Earl Sullivan spent ( any f Ur ther material reduction in 
Sunday wltn Mrs. S ullivan's par- . the wn olesale prlc^ 
ents, MrTand MrsrArL. Nlcholsrtstj" tvTp miik nneati< 

"Ruins of Karnak M in Mammoth ^*w--~ 

Kentucky has greater-weaUb^baaj^ew-Jdeaa, new wealth and new In 

FOR SALE=-37% "acrr f arrrr. Ail 

buildings in good condition; Hay 
and Oats: household fu rnitu re; 

Bed and Day B e d, Glas s — Saf e; 

Arm Chair; Heating Stove, Lin- 

league if Martin can keep it up! 

"We^takTirTdr r granted" thai ev- 
erybody has the necessaryducats 
for WTe^bpehlng ; game of the Na- 
tional League season at Redland 
Field. Tuesday, April 12. If not. Jit's 

too lat e to do much about gett i ng 

The mHk question was the prih- 
near town. j cipal subject of discussion at the 

— ! meeting of the Farmers Alliance 

Sheriff Snyder and Deputy W. B. last Saturday night. It was gener- 
ally conceded that the Alliance 
should take some actiee steps to 
prevent a further reduction in. ihfe 
price jjijrnllkJaUthe producers, or 
to prevent the milk dealers from 
throwing the entire burden of the 
reduction in the retail price upon 

Cutkm have. beer, doing som e be - 
lated farming for the past two 
^weeks. They recently attached a 
crop of tobacco on court order ana 
have been lending "an racttveTsand 
in the stripping thereof. . 

-Mrr and M rs. C laude Sle wai t, o f 

any because every seat4n the place 

oieum; four and one-fourth is sold. But if you're one of the 

Ludlow, spent Sunday wTEh~EvereTt 
Hickman and family. 

squares of Galvanized Rooffing; 
Hand Tools and many other ar- 
ticles too numerous to mention. 
<T;-L. erooks, BurUngton- r Jnlon 
Road. ItC 

RABBITS— Pedigreed Flemish Gi- 
ant Rabbits, youngsters, juniors 
and seniors, in white, natural 
eray and steel gray; also Hlma-, ferent ball club. It looks like he has 

layans. Satisfaction guaranteed. 
P r ices r easonabl e . J osep h F. 3ur- 
face, 19 Dortha Avenue,. Florence 
Kentucky. - Itpd 

crowd out there that day, It's a 
good chance that you'll see an en- 
tirely different Redleg team take 
the field! 

When Dan Howley took over the 
managerial task several years ago, 
he promised that before he got 
through, the Reds would be a dif- 

most states In Bcenle beauties and 
historic places. Us hoBpitallty la 
world famed. It haa hundreds of miles 
of fine highways In all sections and 
this mileage is steadily and rapidly 

" With these attractions, Kentucky is 
beginning to draw motor tourists 
from other states far and near. These 
tourists spend money with us— -a sur- 
prisingly large aggregate sum—and 
they return home to tell their -friend* 
of the charms of Kentucky and Ken- 
" tuckians. 

Aa California. Colorado, Florida, 
Canada and other states and nations 
can testify, the tourist business is 
highly profitable in several ways. The 
viflitora-jnot only spend -money tbem- 
selvesl Some of 4bem4n time return- 
to live among us, bringing new blood, 

dus tries. 

A muoh larger tourist business, this 
coming s p r ing and summ e r, -will ma- 
terially help the return of prosperity 
to Kentucky, according to Judge 
Huston Quln, managing director of the 
Kentucky Progress Commission. 

The number of these visitors can 
be double or triple the number last 
season If Kentucky will start now to 
deveiop-tbe tourist trade. Money ex- 
pended in advertising Kentucky's 
tourist attractions would be money 
wisely invested, Judge Quln believes. 
And many thousand individual Ken- 
tuckians can aid the cause substan- 
tially, he says, by writing to friendB 
and relatives in other statea and Or_ 
viting them ~to*4ve to Kentucky for 
next summer's vacation. 



Iheproducers. ._. 

It was decided to appoint a com- 
mittee to furnish facts to Robert 
N. Gorman, Prosecutor of Hamll- 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Easton, of I ton county, Ohio, who has stated 
near Burlington, and Miss Chris- , in the press that he intends to in- 
tine Westhall and jWilfred SuUi- j ves tigate the mUk situation. It is 
van, of Cincinnati/ spent Sunday j hoped by that means to bring the 
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Cad p reS ent plight of the milk produc 

Sullivan, of the Petersburg pike. 

ers to the attention of the public, 
and thereby force a reduction in 

succeeded in a big way. Take a 
uquint at this possible opening day 
line-up and notice how very few 
familiar names are on the list: 

Red Lucas, pitcher; Ernest Lom- 

ibardi, catcher; Mickej Heath, first 

base; George Grantham, second 

It may be a little early for our tne cost ot distribution of the milk, 
annual lamb prospects. With an ; ^yj _jxea^yz3eduee- tb^ difference 
open winter and so many lambs ( between what the producer re- 
being salvaged, the prospects are ce i V es for his milk and what the 
for an unusual crop of lambs and flnal consumer Is compelled to pay. 

on Ja..,, nn t>14n»> tKrMA Afhor \ra a r*c * *__ s i : * : ; a. iu„ a M AAMA«««lffnA 

30 days earlier than other years; 
In fact, we hear of lambs that are 

In addition to that, a committee 
was appointed to draft -resolutions 

Burlington, Ky, 

FOR SALE— 1931 Ford Town Se- 
dan in No. 1 running condition. 
Apply to Howard Huey, Peters- 
burg, Ky. V. Itpd 

FOR SALE— Two young Gobblers. a n regu larly in Red uniforms last 
Mary V. Gaines, Burlington, Ky., g^on Heath was on the team, but 
R. D< 1. Phone Burlington ^^ was injureor most of the year..l>ou- 

Ihit came to the Reds last year, but 

about ready for market. We do not to inform ^11 the milk dealers in 
advise sending them to market too) the City of Cincinnati and Coving 

ll_ut t*...S mj4«*4» a «avi/14nrr fhnm OO" \' :" »_*_ ZHL ii_ i l_ __4— ™ IT1L'« «^»m 

These Recipes WiU Utilize 

Left-overs hx Welcome Ways 

FOR SALE— 12 90-pund shoatsr 2 

5-year old Jersey cows with 3 M! , ,„,, ; . , , .. 

weeks old calves. Gulley & Pettit j base; WaUy Gilbert, third base; Joe £ght, buPadvise" sendTng them as ' Jon that The burden"of thVreduc 

Morissty, short stop; Her-. fast ^ they are ready. 40 to 50; tlfm in the D rice of retail milk 
man, right field; Taylor Doughltt. j polinds are heavy enough for the would have to be borne by the deal- 
center field; and Estel Crabtree, month of Marcn up to Easter; ln| er s and the mUk wagon drivers, 
left field. f ac t, our local demand does not j an d not by the producers, because 

Of the nine mentioned, only two 'want them too heavy thru April; j a n of- the previous reductions In 
—Lucas and Crabtree— played at 'after that time, when the eastern; the retail price of milk have been 
— i — i.. »_ n»i'.; ta »WA< n .. io«.f demand will begin they should borne solely by the producers, and 

weigh 70 pounds and up to bring j as a result the present wholesale 
lop~ shipping prices. THE GREAT= 4 price is farlaeiow the-cost irf-pro- 
EST QUERY IS: What t he p rices ductipn. * 

will be? Under present conditions | it was brought to the attention 
we cannot expect anything but j of the Alliance, according to tne 
low prices, our opinion is they will j figures and records keptr~by~ the 
well start off at $10.00 to $12.00 for j Ohio Department of Agriculture 
the early marked and liable to go and other people interested in 

to $6.00 'before the season is over. 'milk who have kept records, that 

potatoes North- wlth the Re ^! h t n ey lf^^r ' ^ we see lfc the flght ta to make; the present cost of production, not 
ern Rose. Great yielders. Stand '^IS^^I^^St^i your lambs^b^ as possible and | including ar^orHp?nsation tor 

. Utue miroaucuons eacn ween, auu r - nriv t nr market, ft.q soon as von I fhs lnhnr nf t.hf» farmpr In nrorinn- 



FOR SALE— Good yearling bull- 
stock, three Poland China boars. 
Ralph Jones, Burlington pike, 
Florence, Ky^ 

oMch30, 2tpd 

saw very little service. The other 
five are all new men, donning the 
Red sox tor the first time. That's 
what we call making a change! 

A good way to get acquainted 

drouth. Will sell any amount. 
First come first served. Phone 
182-X or write Wm. Balsly, Bur- 
lington, Ky., R. D. 3. c ' ItC 

paste them together for future re 
ference. This time we're presenting 
Benjamin Rudolph Frey and Wal- 

good, no buck lambs when the Eas- 

1 tern trade begins, for they will dis- 

Jter Frank Hllcher, both twlrlers on crlm i nat e against them more than 

t.hP Reds, both rieht-handers. and 1 ^_* r-.__.i. iu«_i. „_ 

ready for market as soon as you the labor of the farmer In produc 
can for best prices. When we say ing the milk, is approximately $3.77 

FOR RENT [the Reds, both right-handers, and r before p^.j. thlnk can 

According to the statement in the 
newspapers, the average milk pro- 
ducer is now receiving, net, not In- 

FOR RENT— In Hebron, l?yT~skc- 

room house, garage aftd other 

outbuildings. Large garden. Ben 

Paddack, Hebron, Ky. 

lind , 

FOR RENT— Five rooms and bath, 
running water and sink in the 
kitchen; also garage.$ 20.00 per 
month. Apply to George Porter, 
Burlington. Ky. Itpd 


Men wanted to establish and con- 
duct Rawleigh City business in 
Cities of Erlanger, Dayton, Cov 

hustler can start earning $35.00 
weekly and increase rapidly 

me iwiu, ww ^6..., "•»*""" >-»■ ~~ I ftver before. Don't thinK you can eluding any compensation for his 
both very promising ^^oungsters^i^ ^ with^buck. lambs for the* labors about 42c per -.gallon, or 3c 
Frey, who Is 26 years old has been^ s wiU 3upel dock fehem ^ quart, whieh 4s more than 3-4c 
with Cincinnati for several seasons, „„,„„ Wo Hrt nnt hocUn t t« <,o« I k«i««, *ho o«*„o 

and Dan Howley thinks that Ben 
ny is due to blossom out into one 
of the stare of the l e agu e thia sea 

price. We do not hesitate to say below the actual-cost of production, 
we have the best lamb market In [If the farmer is, compelled to bear 
the middle-west, for Cincinnati Is the entire burden of the reduction 
The logical lamb market. We will of 8c per galbh ' 


. the price of 
son. HUcher Is only 22 years c-m, have more order buyers than ever milk, the farmer will only receive 
and was purchased this spring before; our local killers are killing | about 4c or 5c a gallon, net. 
from Peoria, a Red farm. Thej more lambs each year the con _, ^4,^ isn ' t any question that if 
chances are always greatly against m u fa lncreaslriK for the con- ' the Alliance were powerful enough, 
a youngster likeWal!y staying with sumption is increasing ior tne con- membersnin were laree 

the club, but Howley has give* ev- sumers are learning that lamb Is)*^ a ^^icc b'y the AllS 
ery Indication that, rather than one of the most healthiest meats; to the milk dealers of Cincinnati 

with the reasonable prices they (would result in the dealers very 
will favor lamb meat. Do not for- 1 materially reducing then* cost of 
get that truck lambs coming to distribution instead of impelling 

ship Hilcher back to Peoria lor 
more seasoning, he Intends to give 
the lad his chance on the main 

The New, Haven Parent-Teach- 
,,„„, .... , ... ers Association wishes to thank 

Write hnmediately. Rawleigh Co., I the American Legion and all others 

— Cincinn ati wilfr not be 1 

Dept. KY-12-V, Freeportrnr. 

' W 

WANTED— Exchange several ar- 
ticles, no tne for these, are as 
good as new, for double barrel 

who have so generously donated to 
our school lunch room. « 



«~- — 1 County Attorney Riley, Ree. Har- 

shot gun. No. It. Each valued as ^ Haa g F and Mr, B . C. Watson 
per gun. Phone 182-X. See what,^^ lagt Tuesday in Frankfort 
I have. Wm. Balsly, Burlington, | visiting the Assemblies. 

Ky.. R. D. a 


Mr, tad Mrs. J, K. Cropper were 
1 of the flu eartr ttds weet 
however, are partialljr re- 


Members of the Local Chapter of 
the Easter Star are asked to send 
their Easter offering to Blythea 

1 the fa rmer to bear the entire bur- 

that Norr is, Brock Co., are the lead 
ers In no dock; and have saved the 

den. With this In view, it was urg 
ed upon those present at the meet- 
ing last Saturday night to make 

Director, Htlni Food buUtata 

n/rEAT remaining from last night's roast and bits of vegetables in the 
'*"**■"- refrigerator need not appear on today's table in a form in whieh 
they will be recognized. They may be serveq in a l mos t numberless 
dishes so flavorful and tempting thaT"IKe~f amily~wiir~entnusf- about 
them. By adding- a flavorful sauce, or by eombming witb anotlier 
food an entirely new dish may be made. Vegetables offer possibilities 
for sandwiches and salads and the meats for meat pie, or delicious hash. 
Try these recipes for thrifty, flavorful dishes. They will bring welcome 
variety to your table. 

8 to 10 Stuffed Spanish Olives, 2 
cups shredded lettuce, and salt to 
taste; and 


Delicious Hash : Com bine one cup 
grated cheese, two cups Rice 

Flakes, one egg, one teaspoon Wor- 
cestershire Sauce and a dash of 
pepper. Place a generous layerTn 
a buttered' baking dish, add a layer 
of chopped cooked ham and repeat, 
using remaining ingredients. Bake 

whole wheat bread which have been 
spread -with — Mayonnai se- -Salad 
Dressing. Cut into rectangles, but 
do not remove crust. Serve with 
meat, egg or bean salad. 

Baked Bean and Egg Sala'd: 

o — •> - «»«ra man biiu OK* nuiag : 

JU-moderate oveA_1350!JFJLJ l J^_LPlace 2 cuns Oven Baked Bea ns 
cheese ia melted and the top slight- j n a 8 i eve an( j v ,. ap y, w ; t ^ boiling 
ly brown (about 15 minutes). H wa ter, then cool. Add 8 chopped 
left-over ham is not available, use bard cooked egg whites, 6 Pre- 
thin slices of cold boiled, or baked 


Vegetable Salad Sandwiches: 
Mix one large tomato, finely diced 
14 medium sized cucumber, finely 
diced, 2 tablespoons minced onion, Vt 
medium size green pepper, minced, 

served Sweet Gherkins, chopped, 1 

,- ; — , ~ _ _TT" ■ " ,, , 1 ""ff* 1 *! *j 

■mall chopped onion andV4 tea- 
spoon salt. Moisten with Mayon- 
naise and serve in crisp lettuce 
cups. Garnish with Mayonnaise 
and egg yolks, pressed through a 
sieve. Serve very cold. Serves 4. 


lamb raisers that come to our mar-.-MfiTJ- effort to expand ihe^&rgarir 
i»* « nnm .< m «foi<, *»innnftn »^ ' lzation and increase the number of 
ket approximately $38,000.00 in| locals fts . npiaty M possible. It Is 

1931. Expect to_ save them more | ev ident that unless the milk pro- 
this year for which we think we are ; ducers around Cincinnati unite 
entitled td a consideration when and demand this, they will be 

coming to thi. num.t. Kiodiy «-\tSS."^SS^ZSSi to 

member we are on the selling side, tftcir m jijr. 

fighting for the producers on allj The matter will come before the 

Ben Paddack, of Hebron neigh- 
borhood, was a pleasant caller at 
this office Tuesday. Mr. Paddack 

.,.-.., . 4 .^ >., j..»^... — w f » fc< » *a — w^ ..*. | s el d om eser £omei„to_BurUngton_ 
elected and organized for the year that he doesn't make ttkt Recor- 
the Blue Ribbon 4-H Club. ! der a call. • 

^ I ■- "' 

On Saturday March 19th, at 2 
p. m.. Unit One met at the home 
of Mrs. Stanley Eddins with three 
members present. — Of fi c er s 

>• llsl H I M*IHHM>I 1*1 M *»i*l» en t UlM t lllllUIHI 

!! ' : 

: ; Negro Sketch & 25 Piece Brass Band • 

] [ WiU Be At Z 

Florence School Auditorium 

& . ., , .„ .... , « _ ... _ „„ ,„_ „.„ w „. t „ clUit W4 , ! V Wednesday, March 30th, 8:15 P. M. 

kind, of hveatoct Call on us any Al^ne^Satu^ay^h^at^he^ | ^^ 25 ^^ ^^^ ,5 ^ 

Ume, we can senreyou. meetmg at aeo.on. mttyoMt wno 

Your, for Service l* l 2f»S!l!L?^?5 *£*& ! I - * ' E ^ 

Yours for Sendee 

should be present and Join the Al- 
liance. Do not fail to come 

Every body Welcome 




- -~ ---" — • jm 









II pi«| MM IW 

«r mtmnb covim 



*< MoiAanc yv<*i~ on fw4 



% u fh* |mmm e* to* ***« 

MM ft* 

Hut *»o 
ft* Bv* 



The rwnutlfnl and jh»c1ouh New 
Haven school WOT be Km soene this 
week of u» Annual Boon* County 
scholastic tournament, ror the peat 

a, vNM IHUMtPl 1 I WMM""^!MB 

ImImmJjmi U**roA*hly MM 
i cmni aiMMt* fnw from 

worn, and eoecWiosll (No poultry! 

on the ground for past two years) l« , wBto* 

M «MlAAJ|* .^.^gm JkAtUD 

VP ImmmmW WmmWWT ^"* * 

• IMNIV HAN WMO ■» 14MH4- 

n» m jam, hm T© await 

HA** AWT *i«»i» *wn*N ro 


<»e ni|i in uiry* 





4, Clean tssJAnOfed Mutton* 

ft. Clean Careful MiBagemint. 
These d*moiutr»ttotw An being 
. carried on again this year. Those 
several years the Burlington srfcool who Rre int#ro*ted tan knowing 

Boone cownty, followed the mm* 

has been the hoet to this annual 
gathemg on account of it* large 
auditorium, hut with the comple- 
ton of the Florence and New Ha- 
▼en school buildings la*Lyear the 
school board decided to shift the 
scene. So the Florence school en- 
tertained the basket ball tourna- 
ment, while New Haven was given 
the scholastic tournament. 

According to the usual custom 
.there Will be tests In oratory, mu- 
sic and academic work. Thursday 
at 7 p. m., there will be the elemen- 
tary declamations and elementary 
-chorus -9^dAy-at^-fr. : «W-tests in 
scholastic work will start and con- 
tinue until all students have com- 
pleted their work. 

Again at 7 p. m., Friday the 
guests will assemble in the large 
auditorium to hear the Hi School 
Chorus, High School Declamation 
— and Hi g h —School Duet contests. 
Following these contests the win- 
ners will be announced in the var- 
ious contests and the medals and 
cups awarded. A large silver loving 
cup will be awarded the winning 
schools in the high school, inter- 
mediate and one and two room 
school divisions. Smaller cups wll 
be given the schools finishing' sec- 
— end to eaen* division. These ~ cups 
— will be don ate d by v a r i ous busl- 

anee of a warrant which was sworn 
to by John a Benaker, cashier of 
the Florence Deposit Bank. The 

„, ,, warrant oharged forgery which K 

more about toera Are urged to get was iald took place when Phillips 

ball players 



high school 
both the KnishU 

in touch with the County Agent. 

■ m in in ii *mm* 


Pursuant to a caU received last 
week-fxomjtba. Democratic Central 
Executive Committee as chairman 
of the Boons -County Executive 
Committee I hereby urge all Dem- 
Boone county to attend 

cashed a cheek on Wallace Rouse, 
of Florence. When he attempted to 
cash a second check Mr, Renaker 
phoned Mr. Rouse and learned ol 
the forgery. 

^Afterlie ^ad bee n l o d ge d in ^ait 
here by Sheriff Snyder Friday a 
warrant was received from Kenton 
county charging a second offense 
been committed 

ocrats in m~w* -—--.- -- ■•- ,, 

the county convention to be held alleged to have 

at toe court nouee in Burlington \**£*ggg2&&5^ 

on Saturday afternoon, Aprtl 9th, 
at 2 o'cock. The meeting will be held 
for the purpose of selecting and 
instructing delegates to the state 
convention to be held *t.iMbrille 
on Tuesday, April 12th. 

Chm. Dem. Executive Com. 


He will be retained in the local 
Jail to await the action of the 
Boone County grand Jury at the 
coming April term. 

and KnlghUngalaa, basket ball.Kathryn 

****** m John The 

tM lal Ufa of 

Bea Hwey 

"HeeeUfut fete of Some where"— 
Duet Mrf Nannie Cam* and Mrm 
Anna Hue* ... 

"Current trents'-Mr* VostMU. 

•UnclP Jeff the Old Postman and 
His PhikMoplty of Life 

team* of Florence high school. The 
girls who received theee letters 
Mary B. fOgglne, Alta Fogel, 
Mary E. Laubuwh, Mary Frances 
Marksbory, Dorothy BulUvan, Hel- 
en Elliott,. Catherine Bethel and 
Virginia Miller. The boys as honor- 
ed were Charles "Red" Hlgglns, 
Forest. "Slim" Ferguson. Cornelius 
Reagan, Bob Orbger, HBtalHey 
Kearns "and Wlnfleld Aylor. Hon- 
orable mention was given Law- 
rence Aylor, Collins, floott, • Joe 
Drlngenburg, Jones Allen and Pat 
Ward. ; 

Miss Virginia Miller was elected 
captain of the Knlghtingales, while 
Cornelius Reagan was named to 
lead the Knights In 1032-33. 

Day a" Mr* Fonnie 

j^H~H^»»4 , ^~M-» < i ' i t -' H ' i i' i l' | t' l l | ■ t 1 < ll t 'I ♦ . 


Otis Rouse 4nd family will move 
Saturday to Hebron. Mr. Rouse is 
employed on the State Highway 
fornTTPetersburg to -Constance and 
is jnoving to Hebror. in order to be 
handler to his work. T«he Burling- 
ton community s>*es the Rouse 
family leave here with the Jteenest 
regret and extendpcongratulations 
to Hebron upon the acquisition of 
such splendid citizens. 

Miss Attilla Rouserof Ctecinna- 
tl. spent Saturday night and Sun- 

»» .j.. i ..}.. j .». { .» » ». ' r »4 .. t ..i.. i .. n . » .a. l ; . |Mt '< n 


Another of the oldest citizens' of 
this c ommun ity answered the final 
summons last Thursday when Mrs, 


ATS Hard"— Mrs Lu- 

In School 


"Why TBsm 
lu Huey 

Splendid refreahments were serv- 
ed by the hostess. All enjoyed the 
social hour and hope to meet with 
Mrs. Wendell Easton for the Aprtl 
me eting. ' " ■ - . 

Ctmnty Agent 11 B 

MMMI !■ Ml* i .ilk m m ..[■■■■■tattM* *vt 

oocApany witn a repfeesoMSwa o« 
the dAtiy dep artm eai vWted Im#* 
IBC dairy herds in Fayrtte. Boyle. 
Ah« Iby and Henry counties Thars- 
day of last week in An Attempt to 


the Boone county Bull 
A total of SM miles 
on the tour. 

There are large numbers of weD 
bred dairy bulls tor sate but due 
to the high itandardi set by -the 

association only one with the -pos-' 


age, and had~'been~'lu,~ for~~8 ome time 
with grippe, or influenza, and her 
weakened condition due to advanc- 
ed years was unable to cope with 
the attack. - 

ness concerns in the county. 

The New Haven Parent-Teach- 
ers Association will furnish lunch 
at a reasonable price to visitors and 
coptestaats both noon and even' 
on "Friday. Admission " wflr be 
cents for the evening events 


All entrants in the State 


day at the home ct her parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. Mose Roust, Of the 
Llmaburg neighborhood. 

She was a widow of the late O. 
P. Tann e r aneL A-d steLoiLL. S, Bee- 

»»»»<mK-» * i 1 ' ■! ■■ ! ' ■H '4" I"I"1"H '■ »♦♦♦< ■♦♦ 

Local News I 


L. T. Clore has been confined to 
his home with an attack of the flu. 
tetter a t this wri t 

America Tanner, of the 

pike, near Burlington passed away. c *o «*c ««u w "»»^ «*»»*^. 

The deceased was 89 years of J. W. Kelly has ^ been auite Jndls- .siderable sacrifice in order 

siblllty of two seen on the above 
. trip were considered worthy of be- 
A commendable spirit of cooper- j iDg considered for association *erd 
atlon between patrons and teachers sires • 

at Constance will be responsible! ' ') . 

for the continuance of their school ' BURLINGTON HI SCHOOL NOTES 
term ian additional month .accord- j ^ morning at the reg- 

55i^£^^^^^?mmS *« EngKsh p 6 ^ «* 8tudcnt8 * 

early this week Due to a «cent B H s were lecturea by r,,,. ?„»- 
opinion of the Court Of Appals taj Dftllas T whose sub- 

regard to financing school work It JJJ ^ .. christlanity ^ c^^, 
had been decided to cut the current |^ r „ Rrv Prtatan L<? makinB a tou 
school term from eight months, as 
originally planned, to seven. 

However, the teachers at Con- 
stance were desirous of finishing 
their year's work as' they had plan- 
ned it and, due to the cooperation 

they were able to do so. The teach 
ers are said to have made a con 

posed the past few days. 

tor." Rev. Preston Is making a tour 
of the Southern States, lecturing 
to various High Schools. 

The results of the Intra-Mural 
High School Racket Ball Tourna- 
ment held at B. H. S. last week 

expenses might be met. 

Mrs. Lillian Presser, of Waterloo, 
is spending a few days with Mr. 
and Mrs Bhner Klrkpatrick and 


Butter Fat Production 
should begin immediately if 
are not already weighing the milk 
from their club cows night and* 
morning and keeping an accurate 
record of feed costs. April 1st is the 
closing date for this contest. En- 
trants snouTd T>e Registered with 
County Agent H. R. Forkner. 


ConteAt)"^* 8 ^ 'cuaasTanrwoKOEtst 


L. R. Barlow, of Union was a 
business visitor in Burlington on 


mon, also mother of Mrs. J. B. 
Rouse with whom she lived at the 
tune of her death. Besides these 
near relatives she Is survived by a 
number of- others Jn this Apsbjwr* 
rounding communities. 

Funeral services were conducted 
at the Hopeful Lutheran church 
Saturday morning by Rev. Harlow 
Edgar Haas, the pastor, after which 
the r o m t dna w e re pl aced^ on the 
family lot in the little cemetery 
adjoining. Undertaker - C. Scott 
Chambers was in charge of the 
funesal arrangements. 

Miss Ruth Rice spent the Week- 
end with Miss Ruby Mitchell. 

Miss Alta Rouse 
enjoyed Easter 
of her parents, Mr 
bert Rouse. 

of Cincinnati, 


when they downed the Seniors for 

the championship of high school 

that * The games of the tournament were 

I all played during the noon hour. 

tThe first game-was played by the 

Herman Wingate Freshmen and Juniors Tuesday, 

with the Juniors winning by one 

point, 15 to 14. On Wednesday the 

Mr. and Mrs 

and daughter, of Erlanger, spent 
the week-end with relatives near 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Craddock, 
of Union, spent Sunday with Mr T 
and Mrs. W. W. Craddock. 

and Mrs. Hu- 

Early Friday morning this sec- 
tion oil the county received news of 
the sudden death of J. Colin Kelly, 
ged, 54, of near Rabbit Hash. The 

-— — - — news was toe most severe shock to yearS aided by a ^5^ aWack of 

Misses Thelma Pollltt, Christina this entire section that we have lri fl 11Pn n, ft wprp e \ wn as the causes 


A venerable patriarch of the Bur-, 
lngton community went to his re- 
ward la&t ThuiaUay aiui'iiing when 
the hand of death beckoned to 
Lewis Cason, aged 79, of the Belle- 
view pike. 

Imumities incident to advanced 

Jack Lindenburn, of Newport, 
was a very pleasant caller at the 
Recorder Office last Friday after- 
noon. Mr. Lindenburn, 'Who is a re- 
tired riyer pilot, can relate exper- 
iences on the Ohio and Mississip- 
pi rivers that date as far back as 
1**6, when he made his start. Dur- 
ing his tenu of years in the pilot 
house he taught the trade to two 
brothers, three Maurer brothers; 
and two Brashear brothers, all of 
whom hailed from Bellevlew. 


Seniors and Sophomores met, again 
a score of one point lead was made 
with the Seniors winning 18 to 17. 
On Thursday the championship 
was won by the Juniors from tfca 
Seniors by a one— sided score 29 to 
13. Thr ee cheers for the Juniors.. 

Students of B. H. 8. are busy 
this week preparing for the anxtuAl 
High School Scholarship Tourna- 
ment to be held March 31 and April 
1. Th e following wi l l represe nl^B., 

Benson and Mr. Shirley Pollltt, all 
of Cincinnati, spent Sunday with 
Rev. Pollltt and family. 


Ford dealers throughout this 
section gathered at the Ford plant 
in Cinc innati Tuesday for the first 

known for some time 

Colin Kelly was numbered among 
the foremost and most highly re- 
spected ahd admlredmen, not only 
of his own community, but of the 
entire county. His death occurred 
Friday about 5 o'clock a. m. He had 
arisen and replenished the fires ac- 
cording to his usual custom when 
he heard some dogs In his sheep. 

-Snatching a 22^ calihre -Jdfle 
from the wall he hurried onto an 
adjoining porch in bath robe and 
slippers. His wife soon heard a shot, 
but, thinking that he was shooting 
at the dogs did not go out until 
several minutes later. When she 
arrived at his side he was appar- 

influenza, were given as the causes 
of his death. He Is, survived by one 
brother, Everett Cason, and two 
sisters, Mrs. . Aletha Clore and Mrs. 
J. O. Jones, of Burlington and the 
East Bend road respectively. 

Mx*. Cason was always known as 
a splendid citizen and admirable 
character. While he left a great 
many true friends in the commun- 

Harold Rame, better known to 
his Boone county friends as Harold 
Arnold, was united to marriage on 
March 25th to Miss Hildreth Ish- 
mael, of Covington. Rev. Runyah, 
of Latonia, performed the cere- 
mony at the Latonia Christian 
church. They were accompanied 
to the marriage altar by Mr. and 
Mrs. James Schram, of Covington, 
to whose home they returned for 
the wedding supper. Mr. and Mrs. 
Rame will make their home with 

to-Ms "deeHning -?***; X5b ^groom's mother and step-fath- 

ently dead. Just how the tragedy 

occurred is a puzzle, but it is , . v, : 

thought that he may have stepped charge ot the funeral arrange- 

he imd been unable- to get out and- 
see his friends for many years. It Is 
said, that he had not been lnHur- 
lington for almost ten years. 

Funeral services were conducted 
at the grave in the I. O. O. F. ceme- 
try here Saturday at 2 p. m., with 
-Rev^ Walker -ofahe-Baptist-churclu 
conducting the service. C. Scott 
Chambers, ot Walton, was In 

on a loose board In the porch and 
dropped the stock of the rifle to 
the floor, causing It to be discharg- 
ed. It Is said that the rifle was 
very easy on trigger. 

The deceased was a son of the 
late 2. T. Kelly and Is survived by 

peep at the new V-8 for which they 
have been waiting for so long. 
Complete details may be had from 
the Myers Motor Company, at For- 
encel where a new model will be 
pn exhibit within a short timer- , 

Mr. Wlnfleld Myers, of the Myers his widow, one son Orvllle Kelly, of 
Motor Car Co., was in our office ' Rising Sun, Indiana, and one broth- 
Wednesday and waxed ehthuslas- | er Wilbur Kelly, of Erlanger, and 
tic on both the new four and eight I one sister, Mrs. Joe L. Stephens, of 
cylinder models. The eight will de- ' Bellevlew. He was a member of the 


er, Mr. and Mrs. W. 
near .Hebron. 


While attending to her sheep on 
her farm near Union last Sunday I continue the practice through the 
afternoon an enraged ram knock- 1 spring and summer months. Try 

Mr. and Mrs. David Wingate, of 
Erlanger, spent Saturday night 
and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. 
John Stephenson, of Llmaburg. 

" TBMSM* "I ■ miim-wi-r- 

Twenty-five guests enjoyed a 
splendid spring chicken dinner at 
Joe's and John's place In Burling- 
ton last Sunday. They served a half 
fried chicken and delicious trim- 
mings to abundance for the small 
orice of fifty cents. They plan to 

velop 65 horse power and will be 
capable of doing 75 miles pernotny 
wthile the four wuX develop fifty 
horse power and attain a corres- 
ponding speed. 

Burlington Baptist church and 

several- fraternal Jirdejs_ among 

which were the Masonic Lodge otno dffiibtztesndicap heV complete ,1 . . T^^^^^^^^ T ^ SSSSLiiS^^ 
McVllle, Eastern Star at the same recovery^ ~: ner, widow of the late O. P. TAnner, b^S^OTofleo^Newyefis 

Four body types of modern^ lngton. 

McVille, Eastern Star At the same 
place and the Scottish Rite at Cov 

streamline design are offered. Fur- 
ther particulars will be published 
in detil In the columns of this pa- 
per next week. 

1 1 r : ■ ■ ■ ■ '■■■ 

Miss Lens Oravea, of Versailles, 
Ky.. Is enjoying a visit with Mr. 
and Mrs. Joel Oray, of near town. 

■ inn mi mm ■—iiin«»iii— ■—>■*» 

Attorney D. I. C asUems n, of Er- 
langer, was a business caller at the 
court bouse Monday morning. 

Funeral services were conducted 
at the borne Sunday Afternoon with 
a short service At too Bellevlew 

ed Mrs. Chas. Baker to the ground, 
breaking a number of ribs and 
otherwise Injuring her Internally. 
She was rushed to a Covington hos- 
pital where It Is said that her con- 
dition is regarded as serious at this 
writing. Her advanced years will 


Miss Kate Klrkpatrick, of Cin- 
cinnati, was enjoying a visit with 
her mother and family last Sun- 

A well known landmark Is gone 
from the Union community. Geo. 
C. Barlow passed away last Friday 
evening following an attack of in- 
fluenza. Mr. Barlow had been to a 
weakened condition since he suf- 
fered a stroke of paralysis last 
summer and his constitution was 
not strong enough to resist the 
ravages of Influenza. 1 

George Barlow left a host of 
friends throughout this entire sec- 
tion and the enormous outpouring 
at the Hopeful church at 10 o'clock 
the fact. Rev. Harlow Haas, Luth- 
eran pastor, delivered the funeral 
-sermon very Impressively. Burial 
took place to the cemetery adjoin 

chur c h witivO; 
bers, of Walton, In charge. 

The deceased was 71 years of. 
age and had spent his entire life 
In Boone county, where he had 
been actively engaged during his 
busy life as a farmer and stock 
trader of wide acquaintanceship 
and with splendid success. He was 
a son of the late Noah Barlow and 
a nephew of J. M. Barlow of Bur- 
lington. He is survived by his wid- 
ow, Delia Barlow, one son, L. R. 
Barlow, of Union, and two daugh- Scj^f - 
ters, Mrs. Volney Dlckerson, of Un- 
ion, and BdTs. Lloyd Stephens, of 
Cocoa, Florida. The latter arrived 
at the bedside of her father just 
before he breathed his last, altho 
he still was'able to recognize her, 

H. 8: 


English — 
Zena Garrison, 

James McNeely. 

Zcia Cason. 

Science — 
Zena Garrison. 

General Scholarship— 
Rosa Pettit. 


English — 
Harold K Clore. 

Virgil Vice. 

Dorothy Cason. 

Science — 
Dorothy Cason. 


betty McMullen. 

cook". — ^ 

Betty McMullen. 


William Cook. 


English — 
Melicent Berkshire. 

History— ^ 

Albert \ William Weaver. 

Mathematics — 
Thelma Aylor. 


When the "Norbeh Champions" 
4-H Club of Hebron met Monday, 
February 14th there were 33 mem- 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry 
were hosts Sunday to Rev. Brown, 
wife and daughter, of Cincinnati, 
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Craven, of Con 

which occurred last week, severed 

'graonaatae association ToT W very sniffir 

triumvirate at the home of J. 1 B. 

Rouse and wife, of the Florence 

cemetery, where the remains were stance, and Miss Viola Bilber, of 

laid to rest. Rev. F. E. Walker, as- 
sisted by Rev. R. C. McNeely, off 
Patriot, Indiana, and Rev. W. M. 
Smith, of Warsaw, Ky., both of 
whom were life long friends, eon- 
ducted the funeral services. The 
Masonic Lodge also assisted in the 
last rites. 


The Burlington bridge club was 
very pleasantly entertained at tile 
home of Mrs. D. R. Blythe last 
Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Geo. A. 
Porter won toe let prise, Mrs. Her- 
bert Snyder taking second. 

ed and practiced 

James Conner, George 
Riley and Benjamin Ooodrldge, 


Virginia Stephenson, 

. (High School) 

Martha Blythe 
Boy's Declamation — 
Win. Greenup. 

Members of 

Albm William 
William onvnup. 
Allen fc'':inner. 

some of our moat industrious poul- 

plke. For the past several months j try club members have started eur- 

the horns of Mr. Rouse has been 
the home of L. S. Beemon, aged 91, 
L A. TAnner, SI, and Mrs. Tanner, 
09. It U doubtful if any other 
home in toe county sheltered so 
mAny Aged people. In fact it is 
doubtful If any private home to 
the stato contained three persona 
whose agt a a ret aged «f years. 

ly on their projects . Besides their 
poultry projects Ussy also bmve 
calves, rabbits and phea sa nts 
We have Added mAny new 

bers this year ssd are a s tt'nc * 
goal of 40 members before the year 
la out, 

James McNeNely 
Aleen Berkshire. 

Do. thy Cason : 

HUda Aytar. 
Martha Blythe. 
Londa Lee JerreR. 

wunm Cotton- 

■ *i' - ,--: 


" ' L« 1 iifc ' i ' Hlh>tfK ' 


» ■■ ■ 


ph»ni which hi- «hoi M wa« ^ 
strain beyond etiduraiw* to drat 
(Mi to Ut-tttwlih and feel that Uii'w 
tu nolhiim ten in life to lite tor 
Bo rrt» wrote » note; "To my frtwid* 
My wuih m done, Why waitf" and 
writ a bullet through hto hurt. 

Such a death Is always more 
trnjflr th«n * kindly, natural pac- 
ing such at Sdlson's was. But It wu 
AMKRtr** takrfs oharicterisue of Oao. Eastman to 



lllll l lll JHU l l^ m 


' Thf desth ot George lasl-man 
by his own hand came as a shock - 
tag surpria* to everyone In the U. 
8, He had been regarded as almost 
a* much of a permanency in our 
national life as was MV, Edison for 
so many years. 

few men had ever done so much 
for their fellow-men, to make the 
world happier and to bring new 
beauty into life. He gave ; away 
more than $75,000,000 in his life- 

die alone and by his own hand, as 
he had lived-alone and fought his 
way up the /ladder ot success to 
fame by hu/own unaided efforts. 


It is not to be wondered at that 
the press of Europe points to the 
Lindbergh kidnapping . as proof 
that the United States is the most 
lawless nation in the world. We 
are. There is no doubt about that. 
There Is no other c ountry p retend- 

-found -schoobr arid endow' mg to civilization in which the ma- 

unlversitles and especially to cul- 
tivate the popular taste in music. 
He was not himself a musician, but 
was a' devotee of music and main- 
tained at his own expense a mag- 

symphony orchestra in his home 
citjrxrf Rochester. 

It might be said of Mr. Eastman 
thai he brought <-a-£few-art r ama- 
teur photography, into being. Be- 
fore he began making dry plates 
photography was a difficult and 
c berance task. He followed the 
dry plate with the flexible celluloid 
film, and then brought out the 
first foolproof camera for ama- 
teurs, relieving the ordinary per- 
son from the need of learning the 
— technique of- developing and print- 
ing. There is no doubt that this 
invention alone has brought more 
real enjoyment and happiness in- 
to human lives than almost any 
^ol&er^GSSPtovention Ml -out Jlme&jJire _ ol 
Who does not treasure the home- 
made photographs of those who 
j have passed on, of the .children, 
' when they were little, of themsel- 
ves as they were when they were 

young i 

It was a shocking end to a use- 
ful life that he should have killed 
himself; yet it is easier to under- 
stand than some other suicides 
have been. Mr. Eastman never mar- 
ried and had not a single near rel- 
ative living. After a full and active 
life — at 75 he was on a big-game 
hunting expedition in Africa and 
brought bick the head of an ele- 

chinery of the law Is so inefflcent 
to protect the individual, In which 
people generally hold the law In 

It is a disgrace to the U. S. that 
oukLhave _f eH JL 
necessary to call, not on the con* 
stftuted~~police authorities but ixp- 
on acknowledged Underworld" 
characters to lead the search for 
his baby. We do not blame Col. 
Lindbergh; any father in his case 
would do whatever he could, re- 
gardless of the law, to get his lit- 
tle boy back safely. But it is an 
amazing conf esson of impotence on 
the part of the police of New Jer- 
sey and of the country at large 
that kidnapping can be carried on 
without fear of punishment, as so 
many recent instances haave prov- 

Perhaps the public indignation 
arising from this dramatic disclos 

i r e of our la w 
forcement and protective machin- 
ery may result in an anti-crime 
wave which will wipe out the 
shameful reputatlerrour natioirlias 
earned by public indifference to 

, 1 mmmimm think heaaatihwi are 

ft But* of rtvtilMUnn ti tt m tt§* 
trmcUnt to hat* * paUHH drop \\\ 
apparently in perfwet h#aJUv and 
nay. "tioetor, t haw I nauint- 
headache, have had It tturw ot 
tour days. It just won't quit'" In 
■uch a ease, 1 make inquiry about 
the four functions, bowula, kidney 
food Indulgence and sleep 1 ask 
particularly the location of kwenest 
pain; whether light aggravate*, or 

able to 

menial wortyln .fan 
that might cause that h e ada che 
often to no purpose; nothing has 
been going wrong. 

I become assured that * head- 
ache that resists all ordinary treat- 
ment Is far from being a simple 
matter. Of course dabbling with 
such tablets as are exposed on show 
cases, often prescribed by adver- 
tisers and druggists, is a dangerous 
procedure, as any educated physi- 
cian knows so well. The cause of 
the disturbance must he sought for, 
and gotten rid of at once; a ny oth 

paa are am- 

th* •apbs aa ta 

I M^^afctoV AMkAt 

patient than he already know** Ts 
ftva "tobleur does not CI* M 

Well, to play mt* te#p the dl 
geetl»e tract cleared, uatug always 
a simple, yet thorough -coin* tat- 
stive, one that does not grip*, or 
make the paUaf* desptse you tv> 
cry time he minks of the dose 
MaagnesUU Caseara, Phoaphatf of 
everything Soda. Watch the ttad of food to be 

n ; 

er way ol proceeding Is certainly 

1^— — i l—^^pwAJHIII 

taken If the patient eaU heavily 
of <>no article of diet, ease him 
down on that thing or forbid It 
entirety for a time. Certain foods, 
acting as "allergic," cause head* 
aches by overloading the system 
with that sort of protein. Watch 
carefully, and you may find the 
apparently harmless food that 
causes the trouble; once found, the 
patient may be cured by simple 
avoidance of the offender. There ts 
no way to determine, except by 
pain staking trial. It wi ll pay you 

to study the matter. 


l/v/w • e 

The following excerpts 
from the report of the 

UnitedStates Commission- 
er of Labor that year 
make amusing reading in 
retrospect: ~ 

'the rapid development and 
adaptation of machinery have 
brought what is commonly call- 
ed over-production - railroads 

, ac , — _i-* _____ — - — 




— crimer-Perhaps-we may-s 

taking the law into their own 
hands, as in the old Vigilante days 
in San Francisco, and hanging 
racketeers and gangsters from the 
most convenient lampposts. Per- 

And then, perhaps, nobody will 
do anything much about it. That is 
more likely, in view of our past his- 
tory in such matters. 


Coming to work Monday morn- 
ing, with a -Jheart full of peace and 
good will, I found two letters ou 
my desk. 

"Sir: I long have been a reader 
of your pieces, but your last edi- 
torial was the best you ever have 
written. I have cut 1t~o_tr and am 
going to frame it and hang it in 
my office." 

The other-letter 
same identical editorial: 

"Sir. Much of the time I have 
agreed with you, but after reading 
your last week^s-effusion Ibid-you- 
farewell. Such a bunch of bo- 

The Family Garden 


(By John S. Gardner. Kentucky 
College of Agriculture) 

ENGLISH PEAS— Although most 

of the Alaskas and similar smooth- 
sppdprt varieties of peas have al- 

-ready been planted, it has not been 
safe or even advantageous to put 
in the sweeter varieties li^ftlTnTJW^iared squafe~fifet: TTOdfe rapid uTIts 

for, the seed of these is so prone 
to rot unless the ground is definite- 
ly warm, or , at least, unless dan- 
ger of freezes is past. Quite a wide 
choice of variety is offered. If a 
strictly dwarf sort is desired, Blue 
Ba ntam is suggested. The next tal- 

leiL variety is Little Marvel. Altbo As for varieties N of the Cabbage 
it is called a "dwarf," it often! family greens to use, most garden- 
groWs to be 15 inches tall, makingjers ha^e already decided, but even 
support desirable. Next taller, is 'these may -wish to try one oi| the 
Gradus or Prosperity, which at- 1 two rather new varieties, Tender- 

ommndatlon is designed to pro- 
ducs a balance between top and 

crop of the vegetables raised for 
fruit or Deed, amendments of nit- 
rogenous fertilizing m a t e r i al s 
should be made where greens are 
grown. Top-dressings ol chicken 
manure are excellent; the • rate, 
should be 1 bushel over three hun- 

results is nitrate of soda; it should 
be sown at the rate of .1 pound to 
100 feet of row, or If the greens are 
sown broadcast, the nitrate should 
be sown broadcast, too, at the rate 
ot 1 pound to 100 square feet of 


tains a height of as much as thirty 
inches; Thomas Laxton is another. 
In passing, it should be said that 
the taller sorts bear more heavily 
than the dwarfs, and gardeners 
who wish to make the most of 
their space should choose ' them, 
provided they mean to furnish sup- 
port. / 

Because these varieties bear 
their crops faar into the warm 
weather, and because peas are cool- 
weather vegetables, it is wise to 
plant the seed in such a way that 
the roots will lie in deep, cool soil. 
Three inches, or even four, is not 
too deep. By this is not meant that 
the seed should be covered so deep- 
ly at planting,' but the furrows 

green, and Japanese Foliage tur- 
nip. Both- have the advantage of 
furnishing greens in the astonish- 
ingly short time of 25 days. The 
foliage turnip furnishes quite sat- 
isfactory tableturrtlps, besides. 

Of the spinach varieties Bloom 
dale Savoy is best—known, tut 
King of Denmark is better, for 1t is 
slightly more cold-hardy. The lat- 
er sowings should be made to the 
summer sorts, Hot Weather, or 
Prickly -seeded Summ- :. 

Many gardeners annually com- 
plain of the yellowing «nicL stunting 
of their spinach. Althouga nuch of 
this difficulty arises from lack of 
feeding (and should he remedied 
hy top-dressing — or — sid-^d res s lng 

should be laid off at that depth, ! with special nitrogen carriers; as 
and filled when the plants are tall [just explained), the failure to have 
enough. I sat isfactory spto^c trma ylae-due to 

The fertilizing recommendation, an accumulation of the "spinach 

made earlier In the series, fits peas 
admirably; no additions need be 
made. _^ 

OREEN8 — All gardeners sow 
mustard, smooth spring kale and, 
perhaps, turnips, but a reminder 
to add spinach to the Just may sot 
be amiss. 

Land for greens should be ex- 
tremely rch n nitrogen. Because 
the general garden fertilzing rec- 

yellows" disease In the garden soil. 
The suggestion is to use the Nor- 
folk Yellows-resistant strain, , of 

A word as to cultivation of peas 
and greens is not out of place; it 
is this. Cultivation should be fre- 
quent enough, and adequate, mere- 
ly to discourage weeds as they 
start, and the soil surface should 
be left level, always. 

Being naturally a sensitive per- 
son, I suffered from criticism in 
my early days. Once, when an ar- 
ticle of mine contained a blunder 
for which the editor received caus- 
tic letters, I felt so sick I stayed in 
bed all one day. 

But as time went on I developed 
a philosophy as to criticism and so, 
it seems to me, must every man 

whn Is g oing t.n get anything rinnR 

be colorless and futile. 

Second, one can not be guided 
too much by the public because the 
public is so changeable. Every pub- 
lic character of any influence has 
been popular at some time In his 
career and unpopular at others. 
Wellington, after theUattle oTWat- 
erloo, was" worshpped by the En- 
glish people almost as a god. A 
years later he had tn put iron 
snutxers~oTT his windows to keep 
these same people from throwing 
cobble stones through the glass. 
— Third, critlcism-is-geed for -usr 
We need It, no matter how well 
meaning or careful we, may be. One 

and canals thatare reaUy need- 
ed have been built *- water and 
gas works, tramways, etc., are 
largely provid ed for — the Alps 
are tunneled, and the Suez Can- 
al has been built Terrestrial 
and trans-oceanic lines of tele- 
graph have been laid and the 
merchants marine has been 

The first article in that philoso- 
phy is that you can"t please every- 
body, and that much criticism, 
good or bad, Is entirely uninformed. 

You like blondes, and I like bru- 
nettes; you like fiction, T Hko hin- 
graphy; you like Eugene CNeil, I 
like Ed. Wynn. No one can satisfy 
us both. Anyone who tries it will 

time when' John Morley was being 
severely handled by the English 
press Gladstone said to him: "Take 
it from me that to endure tramp- 
ling on with patience and self-con- 
trol is no bad element in the pre- 
paration df a man for walking firm- 
ly and successfully In the path of 
great public duty. Be sure that dis- 
cipline Is full of blessings." 
Finally, an d i n the l as t analysis 

— On all sides one sees the accomplished 

a man has to do his best and go 
forward. A famous old English 
schoolmaster had this motto, of 
which I am fond: "Never explain, 
never retract, never apologize. Get 
it done and let them howl." 

So, readers, send me as many let- 
ters as you think I need. 

And a thick skin. 




Records gathered hy the deftart- 

ment of farm economics at the 
College of Agriculture, University, 

Indicate ^h^tr^oTmr--taxms — were" 
made to pay last year, regardless 
of their size. Figures are announc- 
ed on a 550-acre farm and on a 
100 -acre farm. 

The 550-acre farm gave a net 
return of 5 per cent interest on an 

ter deducting taxes and all other 
expenses, and there was left a 
small profit In addition.. Receipts 
for the year totaled $12,138, and 
expenses $6,957. 

The^owner sold 162 lambs, 49 
beef cattle, 31 hogs, a small amount 
of poultry, and 10,350 ; bushels ol 
blue grass seed. Tobacco was of 
minor Importance, bringing only 

Uon from W. A. Price, Kentucky 
state entomologist: 

"The nursery inspection act pass- 
ed -by the General Assembly in 
1926 provides that every package 
of nursery stqpk sold In. the state 
or given to a commbn carr ier In 
a certificate of Inspection. These 
certificates are obtained by apply- 
ing for inspection to the depart- 
ment of entomology and botany, 
Agricultural Experiment Station, 
Lexington. After the inspection is 

made and the plants are found to 
be apparently free of injurious, In- 
sects and plant disease a* fee of -$5 
"hr collected in accordance with the 
provisions of : the Act and a certi- 
ficate is issued. A request for in- 
spection services implies obliga- 
tion to secure the certificate. 

^The Inspection season varies 
with different plants. Bulbs, narcis- 
si especially, receive two inspec 

$716. Corn yielded 62V 2 bushels toi t ions per year— the first during the 

the acre, tobacco 1,113 pounds, 
blue grass seed 23%. bushels and 
soybean hay two tons to the acre. 
Expenses Included $1,469 for feed, 
$1,625 for labor and $1,443 for Im- 
provements to buildings and ma- 
chinery. , 

A 100-acre farm devoted princi- 
pally to tobacco and sheep return- 
ed net earnings of $1,185 last year. 
Receipts totaled $4,160 and ex- 
penses $2,164. Seventy-five lambs 
and 16,520 pounds nf tnharpn wptp 

sold. Tobacco yielded 1,270 pounds 
to the acre and brought an aver- 
aga~of~415^ner-J[00- ponndsrziAL- 
falfa hayr poultryahd dairy pro- 
ducts were minor sources of In- 
come. Expenses Included $1,080 for 
labor, $120 tor feed and $145 for 

blooming period and the second 
after the corms have been harvest- 
ed. The brambles likewise receive 
tvto Inspections during June and 
July. Other plantings, including 
the general nursery and-strawber- 
'*y patches, will be inspected dur- 
ing the growing season from June 
1 to October 1. 

"All requests for Inspection of 
any kind pertaining to plants, ex- 
cept bulbs, should reach this office 
before June 1. Bulb requests should 



Requests for out-of-season in- 
spection of strawberry and other 
plants brought the following state- 
ment concerning nursery inspec - 

results of the labor of half a century — 
new processes— will act ss an ameliorat- 
ing influence, but it will not leave room 
for marked extension.— The day of large 
profits is probably past." 


that before? 

1886 was a panic year. 
Things looked blue-black. 
The country had "gone to 

And then came renew- 

more enthusiastic 
building for the future, 

greater production, greater consumpt- 
ion, shorter working hours, higher wages, 
and a higher American standard of liv- 

reach us by March 1. 

"The inspector's itinerary for all 
Inspections except bulbs- will -be- - 
made, up June 1. Any inspections 
made as a result of requests re- 
ceived after this date and which 
cannot be included in the regular 
itinerary will be considered spec- 
ial. The expense of such inspec- 
tions will be borne by the recipient 
of the service." 

The state veterinary department 
is planning to test Knott county 
cattle for tuberculosis during June* 


^Electricity did its part in bringing these 
things about; it is doing its part in again 
building toward a brighter future; 

History Repeats Itself! Id 

ikrB. Barrett & Waey^vCbjl, 
Receivers for 




















A Year Ago 

Boone County Recorder 

Its Subscription Price To 

$1.00 A Year 

E or A Limited Peri od In Ordgr To H*lp In h 

* . ■ * 

Measure To Relieve The Depression 

This Year We Have Decided To 










x . 

_^___^ aMU _ I ^ aM a 


booni coitntt 


■■-— - ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ 

Business Review Of Neighboring Communities 


/\a *!• 


I apl 9 


WiW fcW MfiiW 

• , DRUOOIST ,, 

•I aenrice To The Peopl* »f !*• 

•f ttmte 
U w t wiw> in lit. 

i.-uhUDL l 

!■ ■ " I 

Drarboro Baking 

*A*li fm* 



♦Town T»ttr «nd Hi-Boy Flour*" 

Known lhfmith»rtit a* among the 
reliable and pjtjtrwwit'e utoro* of 
Uit ©oownunlty la OMUteh^i Drug 
Store They have gained a large 
trade by their goods of quality and 
commendable method*, They are a 
modern drug store and carry a full 
Unr of famous drugs ami remedies 
Dfcnrtoh's are headquarters foi 
world famous remedies which are 
compounded from prescriptions of 
rw t-wned physicians. They always 
keep their stock In the best condi- 
tion and a full line so that you can 
get what ywu call for. They are very 
careful In filling of prescriptions 
and having had much experience, 
the pharmacists at this drug store 
are considered the best In this line. 
This popular pharmacy also hand- 
les a complete line of druggists' 
sundries, perfumes, toilet articles, 
combs, brushes and all of the goods 

Ami elans 

that art common to a 
more of this kind 

It u enpeclally desirable in this 
day and age that ^^^^j^rtttn . 

filled by person* who are thorough 
ly versed In the profession and we 
do not hesitate I© advise our read- 
ers that at this establishment they 
will find in charge pharmacists 
who have had wide experience. 

During the course of their career 
they've witnessed marvelous chang- 
es in science and being keen stu- 
dents of« the tunes, are thoroughly 
familiar with every development 
They were in business when a drug- 
gist had to compound all his own 
medicines and have a wde and 
practical knowledge as well as know 
the theoretical side of Ihe drug 
business. We desire to compliment 
this store upon its eminently suc- 
cess fu l career JnJheJbminej^_anjl 

professional world 
In i recent years. th* old iwttablt 

where one can feel absolute 

sertptlon whieh they are having 
filled is being done correctly and 
with the best ingredients, Have 
passed more or less to stores carry- 
ing a variety of articles, but not 
so with Dietrich's in Lawrenceburg 
While they are as modern as you 
will find in this vicinity, yet they 
are proud of the reputation and 
the standing they have hi the com- 
munity, in that prescription work 
in their establishment is a dignified 
part of the business and one in 
which too much cannot be exercis- 
ed and as the result Boone county 
people can go to this store and feel 
assured they are getting Just what 
they want. ____ — _ 

fTlA Ifll m I ft 





"Indiana's Greatest Health Resort" 


Located at DUlsboro, Ind. — Here Amid the Delightful Atmosphere, Yon Will Find Ideal Conditions For Rest 
• and Relaxation to Help Yon Secure the Complete Health Too Seek -Splendid Results are Obtained in 
Cases of Rheumatism, Neuritis, Sciatica, Diabetes, Stomach. KMney. Liver, Bladder and Intestinal Disor- 
ders—Can Easily Be Reached By B. & O. R. R. Auto Bos— Hake A Speciality of Treating Nervous and 
Chronic Cases and OfTer a Temporary or Permanent Home for Invalids and Semi-Invalids— HaVe House 
Physician in Attendance-^-We Recommend This Modern Health Resort To All Our 
DUlsboro 12 6 or Write for Book le±AndJEteserjgatiori, r 

Net Oato 
a M s d i m 

IXp+rtenr** m 
meat, bat also kee a ass the fame 
of their "Honor Bread" and other 
product* has spread far and 
wMe to every point of the coun- 
ty and are axosedhtfly popular 
here. Ask for "Boner Bread" by 
name, Phone Aurora tM„ 

When the people who handle im- 
portant articles of food and the 
place in which they are handled 
art as described above, It is safe to 
wager that what they have to offer 
their customers Is the best money 
can buy. 

The Dearborn Baking Co., of Au 

»ee. «f -Town Tali and HI Boy rtaftfH* haw 

la i HiHj f i n i n in ram m H ■ — I * ■"' '"'"■ '" 

the Afrtemttaral DM otsp wun t of l e a t her n Indiana 
lewlneay. Tboe. prwiaata are en Sab la the Tea 

T«*n Talk and HJ-Boy noon** are the best kind tor 
Lawrence aai| 

Mamma ** 

No review of the business, afri- , formlty and eVtr-exeeUent results. 

cultural and Industrial interests of 
this section of the state would be 
complete without prominent men- 
tion of this well known firm which 
aids In no little measure the pro- 
i gress and prosperity of this section 
and Is undoubtedly one of our 
most progressive and popular Arms. 
The best housewives In Boone 
County and vicinity know that 
good foods can only be attained 
from good Ingredients. Thus for 

r or a p roduc e s cak efr-and-pW-^nd. jmanjyeare thqusand&of wise house- 

other products which are in great wives have .chosen either Town 

demand in this vicinity, as well as 
"Honor Bread." 

This Bakery does an extensive 
business. So great has been the 
care in the effort to give the public 
the most wholesome food that their 
hosts of customers have learned to 
refuse goods from any other estab- 
lishment because they have confi- 
dence in their products. 

You will And that 'Honor Bread" 
is always crisp and fresh. It sup- 
plies strength and energy and is 
protected by sanitary conditions. 
} Bread is your best food, eat more 
Readers — Phone ! of it. 

Talk flour or Hl-B6y flour for the 
foundation of all their baking ac- 
tivities because they are assured of 
its high quality, consistent uni- 

Thelr flour Is the popular house- 
hold flour because it is of uniform 
quality and art "all around" house 
flour. It bakes not only good 
bread, but delicious cakes, pies and 
other dainties: It Is popular not 
only in the city, but In all the sur- 
rounding 'country. The housewives 
of this section have long since 
learned the secret of successful 
baking through use of these flours. 

The r.»anapement and the em- 
ployees have always worked in the* 
interests -of the4iomo community^ 
while securing for themselves* the 
well merited success that the large 
volume of business at this estab- 
lishment evidences. 


-J, P. Sherman, the manager, has 

Nothing is more important in the I cm institution in' every way hav- 

health of our lives and promotion 

than the establishment everywhere 

-■of modern sanitariums', for treat- 

ment of illness and ailments. The 
DUlsboro Sa nitarium at D iftsboro 
is arranged conveniently ior the 
treatment of various types of ill- 
ness and is under the supervision 
of competent "medical authorities 
who understand treatment of all 
cases which they handle. This san- 
itarium I s co nveniently located 
away from r the hustle and bustle of 
the city. It is a thoroughly mod- 

ing heating, ventilating and thor- 
oughly sanitary arrangements. 

They are quick to adopt any meth- 
od of treatment as quickly as 4t 
ha&heen approved~by~the medTcaT 
authorities and are thus up-to-the- 
minute in every respect. 

Everything about the Institution 
is comfortable and pleasant making 
your stay with them a pleasure. 
Qomp'etent nurses are at your con- 
venience, so you need have no hes- 
itancy whatever in making your 

decision to enter DUlsboro Sanitar- 
ium- A dietitian of note is In 
charge of the kitchen which as- 

sures all patients of being properly 

We pan think ofHno " B ette r -place 

to go for treatment of any of the 
above ailments as all buildings are 
safe and modern, and we cap fur- 
ther assure all readers that In en- 
\ tering this institution they will re- 
ceive the best attention from one 
and all. Truly a f model home for 
the sick. 

been ciosely allied with the busT-j 
ness interests of this section of the 
state ;or some time and has been 
Instrumental in the building of this 
section of 

Sutton Hatchery 

"Order Your Baby Chicks Now" 

The Hatchery That Guarantees 100 Per Cent Live Delivery. Located at 
Third and Bridgeway in Aurora, Maintain a Larre and Modern 
Hatchery and Produce Thousands of Baby Chicks Each Year. Having 
Been One of the Essential Factors in Bringing This Section to the' 

stitution should receive the patron 
age pf the entire people. 

Front as a Leading Poultry Center— ^eatoreTTustonT Hatching at ~2c~ 
Per Egg — Hatches Go In Each Monday Kite — Phone Your Order 
Aurora 355-J. 


"Established 1865" 

Live Stock Commission Merchants Located at the Union Stock Yards 
in Cincinnati— Have An Enviable Record of Sixty Seven Years of Sat- 
isfactory and Reliable Service to the People of This Section— Deal on 
a Large Scale and Handle AU Species of Livestock Including Cattle, 
Hogs, Calves, Sheep and Lambs— In Charge of Each Departm c n 
Men Who Know the Livestock Business Thoroughly. They are: John 
D. Lata and Wilbur Conner, Cattle Department, Bill Kennedy and Ed. 
Jones, Hog Department, and Sheep Department Wilbur Conner and 
Kay Conner— '-For That Satisfied Feeling Ship To Sadler"— Reverse 

£ the Charges and Call West 0101 or 0186. 

The farmers of this section are gation to ship to them. For Market 

indeed fortunate to have such a 
progressive firm to handle their 
liv es tock on a o o mmls e lon basis. 

Their years of service In this line 
places them in a valuable position 
to Boone county farmers, for they 
are able to obtain the highest price 
that the market will permit. 

They are well known as one of 
the best livestock concerns at the 
Stock Yards and have men who 
know the business and are regard- 
ed for their fair and honest deal- 

They are always ready and wil- 
ling to give quotations and infor- 
mation on conditions of the mar- 
ket and places you under no obli- 

Prices phone West 0101 and 0186. 
* Every farmer in the county should 
investigate the advantages offered 
him by J. F. Sadler and Co. They 
nave been dealing on a commission 
for many years. Farmers every- 
where praise them for their integ- 
rity and honesty, and the fact that 
they always get for them the high- 
est price that the market will per-, 

We are pleased to refer . the . ser- 
vices of J. F. Sadler and company 
to all of our readers and suggest 
that "For That Satisfied Feeling 
They Ship To Sadler." Phone West 
0101 or 0188. 


"Contractor & Builder" 

And His Assistants Located at 420 
W. Center St. in Lawrenceburg 
Are Specialsts. Known for Their 
Excellent Work -Featuring Home 
Garages or Building Construc- 
tion of Any Type — Glad to Give 
Estimates on the Remodeling of 
Homes, Etc.— Jobbing of all Kinds 
Promptly Attended to — Dealers 
for a Complete Line of "Sher- 
win-Williams" Paints and Var- 
nishes and Awnings of Every De- 
scription— Phone Lawrenceburg 
328 For Estimates. 

Leo S. Weeks and his men in Au- 
rora are general contractors and 
builders and feature homes and 
commercial bui ldi ngs, have exe- 

This firm conducts oiv> of the prompt attention to letters, per- 

rgekt ahd mo st modem hatcher - - sonal C alls„ or 'telephone. Inquiries 
, i res in the middle wesTfandnSinhually 

produce thousands' of baby chicks. and or<ie ?h — . 

Tnetr hatchery is located In Au- Don,t depend upon the old fash- 
luxa and is known all over the ioned way of hatching. Profit by 
country. They are people of, wide the experience of those who spec- 
experience In this important busi- ialize in this business. Buy your 
ness and are considered authorltes chicks already hatched. There is no 
Providing the Same Prompt Service ui;on all rnatters pertaining to baby 4oss^~yeu- get your money's worth 
Without Charge to Patrons Liv- chicks as well as all kinds of poul-. in healthy thriving chicks. Every 
ing InHBoone County As That *■'>' Their baby chicks ■are sturdy chick is guaranteed to be delivered 
Furnished in Aurora The »Home r and ^ °/ «*£ and thos ^ w ^ have \° you .perfect by Sutton's Hatchery 
of Artistic and Dependable Home W™f° bfby chicks here invar- in Aurora 

ir..«.i t .i,j„„ c » a«JdM*. tk» »— *|i^o«y re-crder from this f.rm when The publisher wishes to urge all 

This readers that they will find it worth 


"Furniture of Distinction" 

Furnishings" Affording The Best I ""*' "'V^""'-"^''^"'? Whe " 
Possible Values at Lowest MeJ^LiS S^SL^* 
and -Handling Nationally Adver- I 

shows what kind of chicks they sell whle to consult with this firm on 


The 12 cow herd of Ben Nichting 
of near Beaver Lick, member of the 
Northern Kentucky dairy herd im- 
provement association averaged 
Ml pounds of milk and 33.4 pounds 
of butter fat during the month of 


cuted some very fine work In Au- 
rora and environs which stand as 
monuments to their ability — use 
'■only the best of materials—they 
have valuable assistants in all de- 
partments — will build to please you 
— they feature building on a large 
scale — specialize in home building 
and remodeling. 

They use the best materials and 
will explain to you exactly what 
will be done, having a most effi- 
cient corps of assistants and per- 
forming all work according to the 
building codes, underwriter regula- 
tions and methods used by mas- 
ters In the trade. 

That there Is no one in this part 

The Hamilton Silver Leaders- - at ^ he country wno has glven mor e 
met last Wednesday March 23, at study to tfte dem ands of the pres- 
the school house. Mr. Forkner was ent day ^^ Leo s. Weeks and his 

there and conducted the meeting 
The Group Captains made re- 

ports on their projects. 
There was a very Interesting 

men in Aurora Is evidenced by the 
popularity that their progressive 
and latter day policies have won. 

During the time that they have 
~been~In business they h^eexectifc 

February. The herd was not only i ley a<rting as-tfireetor-of the conv ^ ed ~ many contracts and the^e-stand 

the high herd In Boone or^Camp-IJ"^--— ■ — — 

bell counties but was also returned! Mr. Forkner made a very inter- 
a nice profit to the owner. ^ | estin 8 lalk on the projects as a 

The demonstration poultry flock , wh ole. 
Of Grant Maddox of near Florence The Sewing. Club will meet at 
produced an average of H.2 eggs ' }l - hous< M 

per hen ior 42a Uejis^duj±tu_ the. 

Mrs. Jones presiding as our leader. 

month of February. 

Club Reporter. 

Mr. and Mrs. Thos Hen&ley en- 
tertained last Sunday Mr. and Mrs 
Johnny Porter, and Mrs 
Welndell and daughter, all of Cin 
dnnatl, and Miss Elizabeth Burton, 
Hmm Elizabeth Hensley, of 

Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Peeno and 
Pearly family, of St. Bernard, ;% 6hto, Mr. 
and Mrs. E. R. Randall, of Louis- 
ville, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Rame 
Ores- 1 and Miss Llna Mae Arnold spent 

Used Articles in This Line Has! f nd x \ is not stlange thai their bus- all matters pertaining to baby 

Merited The Position The Store T lUf" g T? * £» }**** *f°" o^*' W6 Wl f? *" c ° m P liment Mr " 
Has Attained As One of Tto I Portions- and is fj? 1 mcreaalng; Sutton urjon the well merited sue- 
Leading Home Outfitting Firms ™ ey are always willing to give any cess and leading position his- firm 
of This Region. Are Extensive lnformatSon deslred and- -g4v e has attained. 
Dealers in Furniture, Rugs, Lin- 
oleum, Etc. Located at Second 
and Main Streets in Aurora — 
Phone 240. 

■Green and Schwier are well 
known tp the people of this sec- 
tion ef Kentucky, as the store that 
features quality, service, value and 
style at lowest prices, and many 
Boone County people visit this store 
when they are In Aurora. 

Select your , merchandise where 
your dollars buy the most. Good 
value means high quality at reas- 
onable cost. For good quality, good 
values and good looks, their com- 
plete stock cannot be surpassed. 

People who shop a.t this season- 
able time not only save a great 
deal, but usually procure a higher 
grade of merchandise for the 
amount of money they can afford 
to spend. 

Green and Schwier, In Aurora 
specialize in real service. They 
make the word "Service" really 
what It says. You are invited to 
visit this store and inspect the 
large stock of fine furniture. We 
are certain you will be pleased and 
besides gain a great many valuable